Android makes up 23.5% of smartphone market; In-Stat predicts 115M LTE subs by 2014

> RT @engadget: Android 2.3 SDK revealed, Gingerbread improvements called out. Article. Follow @FierceWireless

Wireless News

> As of October, Google's Android mobile operating system represented 23.5 percent of the U.S. smartphone market.  Article

> Huawei has established a security center in Britain to allow its products and software to be examined and tested. Article

> HTC said that its November sales more than doubled to $1.24 billion over the same month last year.  Article

> A video of the purported PlayStation phone, codenamed Zeus Z1,  is being circulated.  Article

Broadband Wireless News

> TD LTE is gaining momentum in India now that nationwide license holder Reliance Industries has indicated it plans to build out a network based on the technology.  Article

> Digi International and Sprint are partnering to offer WiMAX routers for remote site and sensor network connectivity. Article

> In-Stat is forecasting 115 million LTE subscribers by 2014. Article

Mobile Content News

> Google is on pace to control 59 percent of the U.S. mobile advertising market by the end of 2010, according to IDC.  Article

> Apple CEO Steve Jobs is reportedly unwavering in his demands that magazine publishers using iTunes must turn over subscriber data. Article

> Google officially opened its long-awaited digital ebook initiative--branded Google eBooks. Article

> Opera will add support for HTML5 video and Adobe Systems' Flash Player plug-in to its Opera Mobile 10.1 browser for Android smartphones.  Article

European Wireless News

> LTE continues to grab the attention despite the fact that HSPA is doing much of the heavy lifting.  Commentary

> EU's Commissioner for the digital agenda has told member states that they must free-up the necessary spectrum needed for LTE by 2013. Article

> The iPhone is outselling Nokia's flagship N8 smartphone by six to one in Europe.  Article

And finally... 'Secret Santas' in North Carolina are handing out $100 bills to needy people. Article