Every time anything newsworthy happens, concerned citizens take to social networks like Facebook and Twitter, spreading text, images and videos.
The next version of the iPhone is poised to gather a whole lot of attention.
Research in Motion has just lifted the veil on two new versions of its most recent Blackberry phone.
Google's Android operating system currently claims the largest share of the U.S. consumer smartphone market with a very impressive 39%.
The latest step in trying to save the sinking ship that is Blackberry maker Research in Motion is quite a drastic one.
There is absolutely no truth to speculation that the WiFi version of the Blackberry Playbook is being canned, RIM says.
According to a recent ChangeWave survey, up to 46% of consumers planning to buy a smartphone in the next 90 days say they'll choose an Apple iPhone.
A prominent analyst believes the ailing Research in Motion (RIM) should be split into two parts: a phone business and a network operations division.
Blackberry maker RIM is finally ready to introduce new smartphones to the market.
New data about the makeup of the mobile market is not very favorable for RIM.
RIM's been forced to defend itself after an open letter purporting to be written by a member of the company's senior management was published online.
A recently published survey claims Android smartphones suffer from a relatively high failure rate, at least compared to Apple, Microsoft and RIM.
According to ComScore’s latest ranking, Google’s Android is the top smartphone operating system in the U.S., with Apple's iPhone (iOS) weighing in at second place and RIM's BlackBerry lagging behind at third.
The federal government, State Department, Army, NASA and the Department of Veterans Affairs are all in the process of (slowly) replacing aging BlackBerries with devices powered by Apple's iOS.
Unfazed by its recent Playbook recall in the US, Research in Motion has firmed up plans to release the device in the UK.
This is the last thing Research in Motion needs to have in the headlines.
Well, this comes as a complete shock! Yes, it seems as if Sprint is delaying the launch of RIM’s BlackBerry PlayBook yet again.
Research in Motion is reportedly looking to super-size its recently launched Playbook tablet.
Three prominent wireless carriers are apparently scaling back a joint mobile payments initiative known as Isis.
Microsoft's search platform will now become an integral part of RIM's Blackberry mobile OS.