The global smartphone market - driven by Apple, Nokia and RIM - has apparently managed to defy the crushing economic recession.
Three-quarters of iPhone users love the thing so much that they actually sleep with it, according to a Stanford University study.
Sprint has confirmed plans to expand its 4G mobile broadband service to several major cities during 2010, including Boston, Denver, New York and San Francisco.
Palm has been forced to revise its initial sales forecast due to stiff competition from RIM and Apple.
I’ve been using the Dell Mini 5 for a number of weeks now in stealth mode. I also carry the Kindle DX which has a similar sized screen to the iPad and think Apple may have guessed wrong on this product.
Computer scientists at Rutgers University say they've found a major security threat to smartphones that could cause them to eavesdrop on meetings, track their owners' travels, or rapidly lose all battery power.
AT&T has finally taken a small step towards embracing the wider Android market by agreeing to sell Motorola's BackFlip smartphone.
As if predictive text wasn't bad enough, an Israeli company has launched a totally predictive interface for Android phones.
A recent FCC inquiry has apparently prompted Google to slash its Nexus One early termination fee (ETF) from $350 to $150.
Meanwhile, a $250 fee for existing T-Mobile customers upgrading to the smartphone was lowered to $50.
Apple now has more than a quarter of the US smartphone market, according to the latest figures from ComScore.
Linux Godfather Linus Torvalds has offered a ringing endorsement of Google's Nexus One smartphone.