As T‑Mobile amps up its industry‑leading phone scam protections this summer, we offer ways you can use your mobile device to avoid the most common summer pitfalls that scam you out of the best season!
Ahhh, summertime! You’ve got old school Fresh Prince & DJ Jazzy Jeff blasting in the background, the top down on your car, with nothing but a cold brew coffee in hand and plans to lounge on the beach all day.
Or wait … is that cinematic summer scene all a scam? The humidity, the mosquitos, that sunburn!
Because everyone could use some good news, T-Mobile is continuing its long-standing support of education by donating $1 million to support teachers through DonorsChoose, which goes directly towards helping them purchase critical classroom supplies.
From Guadalupe, Calif. in the West all the way to Wareham, Mass. in the East, these 10 small towns make the finals in T‑Mobile’s Hometown Techover: a community‑wide tech upgrade valued at more than $3 million
BELLEVUE, Wash., July 15, 2021 /3BL Media/ - It techs a village. This past April, T-Mobile (NASDAQ: TMUS) unveiled a contest to win a T-Mobile Hometown Techover — a $3 million tech makeover for an American small town, including a $200,000 grant, 5G network enhancements, a Little League® baseball field refurbishment, a free concert featuring multi-platinum duo Florida Georgia Line … and so much more.
Driverless Halos solve transportation challenges with a people first approach to autonomous cars
LAS VEGAS, July 9, 2021 /3BL Media/ — 5G is beginning to power everything from connected farms to connected cars! Recently, Halo launched one of the first commercial driverless car services in the U.S. running on the T-Mobile (NASDAQ: TMUS) 5G network in Las Vegas. With Halo, visitors and residents can quickly summon a sleek, driverless all-electric Halo with the push of a button. A driverless Halo then arrives at the pick-up location and the rider hops in and drives to their destination.
Harnessing the power of mobile technology, workers of all ages are redefining the idea of location independence, and with it redefining their very lives.
By John Regan
The term “digital nomad” may initially conjure up an image of twentysomethings traversing the world and posting Instagrammable meals in FOMO-inducing locales. But in truth, today’s digital nomads span all age groups — and a fast-growing sector is the 50-plus demographic.
The Un‑carrier puts people first, meeting rigorous standards established by International WELL Building Institute and 600+ public health experts to earn WELL Health‑Safety Rating at thousands of locations
BELLEVUE, Wash., July 1, 2021 /3BL Media/ - T-Mobile US, Inc. (NASDAQ: TMUS) is the first wireless provider to earn the WELL Health-Safety seal, which is based on a new global rating for ensuring spaces and places adhere to science-backed standards that put health and safety first.
The award‑winning actress, producer and equal rights advocate joined T‑Mobile’s latest Talking with Trailblazers event in celebration of Pride month to discuss the realities of the current transgender experience.
“One of my favorite Brené Brown quotes is, ‘When we deny our stories, those stories define us. But when we can own our stories, we can write a brave new ending.’”
By Holli Martinez, Vice President of Diversity, Equity & Inclusion at T-Mobile
Just over a year ago, the newly-merged T-Mobile set in motion our strategy to become a bigger — and better — company. As we drive the Un-carrier spirit forward, putting people first remains at our core. More than ever, customers, employees, and shareholders engage with and invest in brands that genuinely and authentically live their values – those that reflect and invest in their communities.
In honor of Pride Month, we highlight Customer Resolution Expert Joe Richards and his community photo project “Proud to Be,” which T‑Mobile has adopted companywide this year. Joe curates experiences as an art form. His masterpiece? Inclusion.
By Marissa Mancini and Shawna Ryan
Joe Richards is many things — but first, he was a kindergartener.
“I think most people know the kind of field trip — all the little kindergartners take their lunches and coats and pile into a bus together and head to a museum,” he remembers.
“At the end of ours, they asked all the kids to present what they wanted to be when they grew up. I knew I wanted to be an artist, but my strongest memory from that moment is listening to everyone else’s answers and wanting to understand the ‘why’ behind them.”