This should give Sprint a competitive advantage.
What Parks is reporting makes sense if you are thinking about the Internet from today's perspective of speed, service and price. The Internet, though, is evolving, with new services, lower prices and faster speeds. I see continued growth.
This problem has been festering for way too long. It has upset customers and hurt Blackberry, but at least it is over. Worried Blackberry customers can relax their service won't be cut offeveryone can breath a sigh of relief.
People still think about telecom in separate sectors. The walls are coming down. The companies are bigger and they are offering all of these services. It's an idea that's been building over the last decade, but nobody's actually stopped and pointed it out.
It makes sense for companies to merge. They have higher income and lower expenses as the competitive threat grows.
It's the next natural wave of industry consolidation.
Both the telephone companies and the cable industry are gearing up to go to battle with each other.
The entire wireless industry is very healthy, and growing very rapidly at this point.
There's an explosion of wireless services that are available and a screaming need for spectrum. This is going to be a big boost for the industry.
The television industry is reinventing itself, the same way the telephone industry is reinventing itself and they are all blending,
It's a story about increasing features. It's a sign of the transformation of the industry. It used to be about wireless phone calls, but we're buying based on all the other features.
It's going to be confusing. This is the reinvention of the telecommunications industry.
Everyone is jockeying for position in a rapidly changing world and industry.
If you're talking about a service that everything rides on your television, your telephone, your Internet you're going to want to switch it all, not just part of it.
Mike Armstrong jumped in when we all thought we knew where the industry was heading. Before he knew it, the changes that he had made were not helping ATT, and he had to sell his way out of it.
It was not unexpected, but the timing was a lot sooner than anyone thought.
Wow. That's a better start than anyone thought.
The wireless phones will be used to manage more and more of our lives. If we are going to use these phones for all they can offer, we have to be smart about it. Either that or there will have to be new laws passed making it illegal to drive and talk at the same time.
For a long time, convergence and all-in-one services were ideas that many people believed in even though they couldn't see it in the marketplace. Now we see a lot of carriers coming to the same point of being able to actually offer it.
This is a progression of the wireless industry. It's getting faster and better for the user all of the time. We're in the process of watching the wireless industry move from a phone-only industry to a third screen, where you can have access to everything at high speeds.
It's about damn time. ... The marketplace has to hope that this is finally the end.
The market for mobile search is small now, but that makes it the right time for those with designs on being major players in the future to get a foothold in the market.
This technology was in the enterprise and tucked away from sight for a long time. Now that it's hitting the mainstream, the similarities among the technologies are coming to light and everyone's realizing how enormous the potential market is going to be.
The US carriers have all shied away form anything that would cause trouble or hurt their image,
Nextel is going to need a couple of buffers, and the lack of interoperability is one, ... If they didn't have these buffers, they'd be in serious trouble.