Even though it seems all the forces of the world are against it, AT&T has vowed to keep pursuing the T-Mobile deal to the bitter end.
Invitations have been sent out for an event in New York City, promising that "T-Mobile and Nokia have something exciting in the works."
We are of course talking about the annual Consumer Reports analysis of mobile phone carriers in the US.
The latest and greatest Galaxy Nexus is about to go on sale from Verizon, but it won't include support for Google's mobile payment app.
Carrier IQ is finding itself under even greater scrutiny than its clients' customers, following allegations that its mobile tracking software is invading the privacy of phone users.
Carriers are piling in to insist that they're not snaffling user data by using Carrier IQ's tracking software.
New details are emerging about a plan that AT&T may resort to if it is ultimately unable to close the T-Mobile acquisition deal.
It isn't a good thing when a government-sanctioned entity is criticizing a company over a decision that the government needs to approve.
In what can only be seen as a last-ditch effort to save its proposed purchase of T-Mobile, AT&T is now willing to let some of T-Mobile's assets go to another company.
AT&T and T-Mobile have abandoned attempts to seek approval for a merger from the Federal Communications Commission.
The chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, Julius Genachowski, has said the proposed merger of AT&T and T-Mobile needs more scrutiny - the nearest the FCC can get to blocking the deal altogether.
As the only major carrier without an iPhone offering and one that is exceedingly muddled due to the AT&T buyout uncertainty, T-Mobile has a rough road ahead.
T-Mobile is testing an option that will allow customers to buy a tablet without paying for the entire thing up front.
AT&T has pushed back the date when it says it hopes the acquisition of T-Mobile will be a done deal. No duh.
Sprint will be allowed to sue AT&T over its plan to acquire fellow carrier T-Mobile, a plan that is continuing to face problems from the mobile industry and government regulatory agencies.
AT&T doesn't want Sprint near any courtroom that's involved in its attempt to acquire T-Mobile and become the largest mobile operator in the US.
If the FCC ever needs another reason to prove that its new "anti-bill shock" initiative is necessary for consumers, it need look no further than Celina Aarons.
AT&T has filed a motion to prevent Sprint from accessing confidential information related to the proposed acquisition of fellow carrier T-Mobile.
If it wasn't gaining so much attention from being sued by everyone, we would almost forget that AT&T is trying to buy out T-Mobile.
The ugly and growing spat between Apple and Samsung is becoming somewhat like a digital World War.