Indiana is positioning itself to be the epicenter for the latest generation of wireless technology, which experts say will be revolutionary.
IBJ Podcast: Deciphering 5G and the new Indiana 5G Zone
Host Mason King talks with Bill Soards, president of AT&T Indiana, and Sean Hendrix, who is the director of emerging technologies and partnerships for Purdue Research Foundation, about why 5G matters and how it could be used in the manufacturing, agricultural and other sectors.Read More
Carmel Council urges lawmakers, FCC to limit 5G technology deployment
The resolution follows several weeks of discussion among Carmel officials and residents, who have expressed concerns about the health and safety implications of 5G technology.Read More
If you woke up Thursday to a weird text that seemed totally out of place, you aren’t alone.
Since the first pager was patented in 1949 and used in New York’s Jewish Hospital, millions of doctors have done their daily rounds in hospitals with the gadget clipped to their waistband, always ready to hear the beep that might signal a medical crisis on the other end. But hospitals are now phasing them out.
Apple’s pricing was perhaps the most significant news of the day because it was a stark reminder of how the company is evolving from a high-end hardware-maker into a mass market digital services provider.
Apple will show off its latest iPhones on Tuesday at a products showcase in Cupertino, California. But the buzz surrounding its best-selling products has waned, as have sales, in the absence of compelling new features.
Under the new policy announced Thursday, Apple will begin selling its tools and parts to more independent phone-repair shops in the United States.
Verizon, which rolled out 5G home internet service in parts of Indianapolis in October, is now offering 5G mobile service in the market.
Grand Rapids, Michigan-based Meijer said the app has been downloaded more than 1.1 million times since it started testing it in Michigan last year.
The attorneys general, all Democrats, said eliminating a major wireless company will immediately harm consumers by reducing competition and driving up prices for cellphone service.
Published reports say a group of at least 10 state attorneys general are planning a lawsuit to block a merger of wireless carriers T-Mobile and Sprint.
Federal Communications Commission Chairman Ajit Pai said Monday he supported the $26.5 billion deal because the two companies promised to expand mobile internet access in rural areas and roll out 5G, the next generation of mobile networks.
Apple Inc. executives had a clear message for investors on Tuesday: Demand for iPhones has begun to recover from a bruising holiday period.
Apple says Facebook can no longer distribute an app that paid users, including teenagers, to extensively track their phone and web use.
Scooch over OtterBox? An upstart Hoosier firm is intent on grabbing a share of the cell phone case market with innovative features. Already, the nine-employee company has grown revenue to nearly $6 million in four years.
CEO Tim Cook is grappling with his toughest challenge since replacing co-founder Steve Jobs seven-plus years ago. Even as he tries to boost iPhone sales, Cook also must prove that Apple can still thrive even if demand doesn't rebound.
Apple acknowledged that demand for iPhones is waning, confirming investor fears that the company's most profitable product has lost some of its luster.
The state saw immediate results when the do-not-call law went into effect in 2002, but advances in technology are allowing telemarketers to find loopholes.
The buzzword in mobile is 5G—the newest generation of wireless service that promises more speed and better connectivity for smartphones, internet-connected devices and even autonomous cars.
Apple is expected to showcase three new iPhones on Wednesday, including its biggest and most expensive model yet, as the company seeks to widen the product's appeal amid slowing sales.