Sprint is ready to go forward, and they’re saying get on the LTE train, or get left behind. Right after Sprint came out in favor of LTE, Clear shared some of the same spotlight with their new LTE path. What does this mean for 4G?
The USA is failing our schools. As a result, our students are behind in all aspects of learning. In a study including 35 developed nations, the US placed 14th in reading, 17th in science and 25th in math. I am writing this as NBC is broadcasting their 2011 Education Nation conference this week. Could 4G broadband be the answer to our current educational woes?
With their vast spectrum holdings, Clear will become the main player where 4G is concerned. Bandwidth consumption is exploding and the need for speed is the here and now. Could a new smart device and LTE make a difference?
I have called Sprint the king of 4G for many reasons. Now I am going to reveal how easy it will be for Sprint to enter the LTE space.
As smartphones are penetrating the market, networks are feeling the strain on their ability to serve up the kind of speed needed to keep customers happy.
With the Skype, Google, Facebook bidding war and potential synergies with 4G, 4G is on the path to bringing down the very voice services that made traditional carriers billions.
Who was it that said Sprint was strapped for cash and would let their CLEAR initiative fall flat? With the recent news that Sprint is injecting one billion dollars into CLEAR, I think it’s pretty much solidified that WiMAX is here, alive and well.
With all these developments in the 4G space and the advent of new 4G devices, I am seeing what seems to be very good news for consumers. When a technology becomes disruptive across industries, you know it has arrived.
First, Sprint was in talks with T-Mobile about a merger. Then, the AT&T and T-Mobile buyout is announced. Why did this happen and what can we expect for the future?