A little over a month after competitor Verizon Wireless unveiled its Share Everything data plans, AT&T has announced its own version: AT&T Mobile Share. Unlike Verizon, which is offering only Share Everything to new customers, newcomers to AT&T will still have the option of choosing an existing individual or family plan. And current customers can switch over to a sharing plan without extending their contracts, if they choose

NFC—or near-field communication—technology has been touted as a way to pay by phone at cash registers, but that’s far from mainstream at this point.

Nearly six out of 10 U.S. parents of children ages 8 to12 (a.k.a

The Samsung Galaxy S III lives up to its high expectations: It’s one of the most advanced Android smart phones we’ve seen. This newest Galaxy star is our new top-ranked smart phone on the three carriers on which we’ve tested it

The Sony Xperia ion, which runs on AT&T’s high-speed LTE and HSPA+ networks, offers impressive display and camera performance. The ion can snap a picture in less than 2 seconds from standby mode—very convenient for capturing life’s magic moments.

Where do you do most of your Web browsing? Overall, 88 percent of U.S adults now own cell phones; 55 percent go online with their phones, and of those, 31 percent use their phones more than computers to explore the Web. That works out to 17 percent of all cell-phone owners who go online mainly via their phones.

The Samsung Galaxy S III is one of the most anticipated smart phones of 2012.

The HTC Evo 4G LTE (from Sprint) and HTC One X (from AT&T), each $200 with two-year contracts, have all the key ingredients of today’s marquis smart phones: 4.7-inch, high-definition (720p) displays; high-speed, dual-core processors; and the ability to run on their carriers’ 4G LTE networks. And both are currently our highest-rated phones for their respective carriers, though our image engineers weren’t impressed with some aspects of the cameras’ performance

The best reason to use a smart phone to take photos instead of a camera is that you’re more likely to have your smart phone with you when a photo op arises.

Verizon Wireless will soon be changing the way it charges its customers for phone usage: They’ll be billed based on data usage instead of on how many phone calls they’ve made or text messages they’ve sent.