On Monday, Sprint and T-Mobile filed their S-4 with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.

AT&T and Verizon argued that the wireless industry is competitive, but not everyone in the industry is seeing the same picture.

T-Mobile put a dollar figure against its 5G plans, announcing that it will pay $3.5 billion to Nokia over the coming years to deploy 5G equipment.

According to a new survey, most U.S. wireless postpaid customers are pretty satisfied with their current wireless provider.

Nokia's CEO acknowledged that the company lost a "small number" of Verizon's markets but argued that the company is not losing share. 

Comcast reported a gain of an additional 204,000 Xfinity Mobile lines.

Qualcomm’s problems continue to build.

AT&T and Verizon both offered wireless results generally in line with or ahead of most Wall Street analyst expectations.

Verizon’s wireless business is doing better than most Wall Street analysts expected it to.