AT&T Mimics T-Mobile, Introduces “AT&T Next” Smartphone, Tablet Upgrade Program

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AT&T will copy follow T-Mobile’s lead with their JUMP! upgrade program and introduce “AT&T Next.” With Next, AT&T customers will have the opportunity to buy a new smartphone or tablet every 12 months with no activation, upgrade or financing fees.

With AT&T Next, customers purchase a smartphone or tablet with no down payment and agree to pay monthly installments for the device. After 12 payments, they can trade it in and upgrade to a brand new device — again with no down payment — or they can keep using their device and have no more payments after 20 months. AT&T Next is available for new AT&T customers or existing customers who are upgrade eligible.

“With AT&T Next, customers can get the newest smartphone or tablet every year with no down payment. That’s hard to beat, and it’s an incredible value for customers who want the latest and greatest every year,” said Ralph de la Vega, president and chief executive officer of AT&T Mobility.

In a way, AT&T will try to “one-up” T-Mobile (and Verizon since their “VZ Edge” program leaked yesterday) by shouting from the rooftops that there is no down payment, but it ignores AT&T’s higher monthly costs on a rate-plan basis. For instance, AT&T customers purchasing a 16GB iPhone 5 would pay $32.50 per month for 12 months and could then upgrade to the latest iPhone by trading in their old device. Over the 12 month period, customers would pay $390 with the phone being “purchased back” by AT&T for $260. The next phone purchase would then be at the monthly payment price. If a customer chooses to make 20 monthly payments, they can upgrade to a new device and keep the old one.

AT&T next payments will range from anywhere between $15-$50 depending on the device selected. For example, a Galaxy S 4 would require no down payment and $32 per month in addition to the wireless monthly service plan.

So, AT&T can (and will) highlight the lack of down payments and that’s all well and good, but it all comes down to who offers the better deal and from our end, it’s still T-Mobile — especially when rate plan pricing becomes a factor. Considering that AT&T still hits you with the plan subsidy and installments on the full device cost, T-Mobile doesn’t have to worry about losing any momentum with their “Uncarrier” strategy.

AT&T Next, Press Release

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  • thepanttherlady

    It also doesn’t mention you have to pass a credit check (T-Mobile offers options for non-”well” qualified customers) and that I believe a 2 year contract is still required. I would think that every time you upgrade with this program that your 2 years starts over. Anyone else have additional info on this?

    • Jay J. Blanco

      So tmobile is still the better option lol

    • macman37

      With AT&T saying that the plan is spread out over 20 months, it sounds like both a 2-year contract, and them undoing their mistake of extending the upgrade period from 20 months to 24 months.

      • Dion Mac

        I thought it was very funny to see this this morning. They just changed from 20 to 24 months and now… Its just too funny… and sad

    • 21stNow

      There is no two-year contract for AT&T’s Next program. If I am an AT&T customer that is not upgrade eligible, I can’t switch to the Next program until I am upgrade eligible. However, this is similar to T-Mobile customers that can’t switch unless they pay a migration fee. AT&T doesn’t impose a migration fee, they just won’t allow the switch at all.

  • Deadeye37

    Stay tuned everyone! Sprint’s version of this program will be outed this afternoon. (my guess, at least)

    With Verizon and AT&T, it looks like they aren’t creating new rate plans, so your wallet is still going to be raided by those companies. You get their outrageous rate plans, payments for your phone, and with Verizon, a monthly fee on top of that….unless I missed something.

  • goma

    hahaha nice try ATT..ur customers are still stuck with a sucky carrier(namely u att) for 2 years….do better next time….

  • boogidy

    You still fail to mention how much stronger and reliable and bigger ATT’s coverage is. I drive a BMW because it is better than a chevy not because it costs more

    • Ben

      Not in my area. T-Mobile has better speeds and more area covered. In certain rural areas I might be on GPRS with T-Mobile but my sister on AT&T loses connection entirely.

      It’s very region dependent

    • TJ2320

      and just how many of those stronger and reliable coverage areas do u visit on a daily basis in your BMW. I need t-mobile to work where I am majority of the time not somewhere I visit once every 2 years. I don’t need tmobile to have LTE in some small town in the middle of nowhere just to say they do compared to AT&T. I need it to work where I am who cares how much bigger AT&T network is . if it doesn’t work for u the. don’t sign up for there service and stop following a t-mobile blog.

      • Aztec713

        Thank You! :)

      • Jose Hernandez

        Nicely said!!!!

      • Dion Mac

        Wow, I wonder how come I never came up with this… Bravo!

      • Jordan Nolan

        Been thinking this exact same thing. When I go on a vacation or a drive, its almost better for me to get no service since I’m trying to get away!

    • guidomus_maximus

      I bet its takes you the exact same time to drive to work in your BMW as it does in my Chevy. The difference is, your bank account gets drained more than mine. Its probably worth it to you, not to me.

    • steveb944

      That is one of the worst comparisons. Enjoy your BMW with American parts. I’ll stick to my Acura. You could have at least gone with VW.

      On topic if you want to talk stronger, bigger, reliable… Better go to Verizon. Quit trolling a T-Mobile fan site.

  • bubblehouse

    Does the AT&T plan provide insurance?

    • 21stNow

      No, that is up to the customer to take it or leave it. If the customer chooses insurance, he/she will have to pay for it separately.

    • Daniel

      It’s irrelevant because there is no fee for the Next program.

  • JB

    I said this to Sprint and I’m going to say it again: Go home AT&T (and VZW) you’re drunk!

    Not only is T-Mobile cheaper, but they also throw in PHP as well.. So there’s that. It’s funny how all these programs are popping up all the sudden… Sure it may have already been in the works, but it’s *after* T-Mobile dropped their subsidies, not to mention it was not too long ago that John Legere said he wanted to start an upgrade club.

    It’s good to see the competition take notice of what Magenta is doing.

    • thepanttherlady

      I just posted something similar (regarding John Legere announcing this in March) on the Verizon article. Great minds think alike. ;)

      • JB

        Yes, they do… Yes they do indeed! :-P

    • 21stNow

      T-Mobile includes the insurance in the monthly membership fee. I don’t consider that thrown in when the customer doesn’t have the option to pay this fee.

      • JB

        Semantics. My point is the value of their Jump! plan vs. the others. To my knowledge so far, the others are charging for more and you don’t receive insurance.

  • macman37

    Nice try AT&T, but this deal out all 3 of them {T-Mobile’s Jump, Verizon Wireless VZ Edge, and AT&T Next} is the shadiest one of all. This more restrictive plan of yours will not help you rebuild your Death Star or make it any stronger. The only clear message of this plan is that your subscribers are stuck with their device for at least 12 months before than they can upgrade, whereas T-Mobile’s Jump and Verizon’s VZ Edge allow their subscribers to upgrade more than once within 12 months. Verizon’s VZ Edge is more easier to understand than this; and they haven’t released all of their details yet. The only thing that AT&T deserves, with a more restrictive plan like this, is standing ovation for showing all mobile phone and tablet users who the leader of the Dark Side of the Force is! Thanks for showing us how much you care about your customer service with consumers you pathetic, greedy losers!

    • MuthaFuckinStephen

      Then don’t go back to a landline.

      • macman37

        AT&T’s Landline service has already been removed for almost 2 years now. Thank God that the household is nearly snake-free! The only person who has AT&T service in my family is my mom; and it looks like she’s willing to cancel her cellphone service with them. She only became a subscriber through my late dad adding her through a family add-on.

  • Dakota

    The one problem with many of Tmobile’s strategies is that the competition can copy it if they wish. The other carriers have even said publicly that if the no contract, full price phone plans work, they would consider copying it. Theyre basically using Tmobile as the guinea pig

    • jaxgrim

      It takes more than just introducing the strategy. In order to make it work, you have to also make it profitable. There are a lot of behind the scenes work that has to be done to cut down costs to enable a company to be able to still profit with this type of strategy. AT&T can introduce this plan, but it may or may not cut into their profits.

      • mikey

        it wont cut into their profit, will actually increase it. Since you arent receiving any type of discounted rate by doing this versus subsidized phone, they actually are making a profit, since you pay the same amount for your service as you would be paying if you just got your subsidized upgrade

        • Aztec713

          You don’t pay the same…. maybe i am reading it wrong. but subsidized plans cost 20-30 more per line. and well it’s very circumstantial but it benefits people who don’t get upgrades the minute they have one. or if users decided to wait they pay less since they finished their EIPs saving them 20 bucks for a top tier phone they paid off.

        • mikey

          NO, if you use att you are paying more than normal with the next program. Their rate plans havent been changed, so whether you use the NEXT program or not monthly service fees are the same, but when using NEXT you have the extra 15-50 a month to pay for your phone also.

        • Aztec713

          oh okay so you are talking about AT&T lol ok makes so much more sense. then in this case I totally agree. i though u also meant for TMO lol

        • mikey

          No, thats the difference between tmo and att

        • Aztec713

          But yes i believe it’s profitable and they make money i just don’t think they make as much per line but they make more by gaining customers :)

  • kolijboy

    If so many carriers are doing this, then I would be particularly cautious. This industry is not known for its altruism. I suspect that this model benefits carriers far more than it does their customers. Caveat emptor!

    • iansltx

      It’s definitely a win-win for carriers, particularly if they can get the monthly price high enough. Remember that they can sell refurbished phones that people trade in, and every time you get a new phone you’re nearly guaranteed to stick with them for two more years.

      • mikey

        yep and with ppl trading in their phones it would be less people purchaing phones from others online, which means more customers for them anyways

    • mikey

      They do it cause of the possible money to make. They Can make over half the price of the phone by charging you monthly for it for an entire year. Then if you want to upgrade at 12 months but your phone is broken, you end up paying either repair fees or a deductible which is around $150, in addition to the already $10 a month or so insurance premium, and then the cost of the rate plan as well. And they take your old phone to give to others with insurance claims as refurbished instead of having to give out new phones for claims.

    • Aztec713

      Or they are afraid to lose to T-mobile? so they have no choice but to be a better company.

      • Spanky

        In order for AT&T and Verizon to lose to T-Mobile, T-Mobile needs better coverage. Pricing is only a part of the equation and customers are willing to pay more to get better coverage.

        • Aztec713

          Yes of course. that’s why they are buying metro and buying towers. :) but the more people they get the more $ they have to build their network and make better coverage possible.

        • Spanky

          Agreed. However, not too many people will join T-Mobile with hopes of them building out their network one day, particularly people who travel a lot and/or live outside of major cities.

        • mikey

          Tmobile targets main cities, that’s where they will get the most revenue for least amount spent on building out network. Eventually they will take that profit and invest in smaller towns, but that may be years from now

        • Spanky

          Correct. Unfortunately, this approach doesn’t work for everyone.

        • Dion Mac

          STEFU!

        • Spanky

          Why? I’m only stating a very obvious fact.

  • iansltx

    The big caveat on AT&T Next is that you’re already paying for your device over two years, via a monthly subsidy. If you pay for AT&T Edge, you’re now paying for your phone twice.

    Unless AT&T’s big announcement today includes cheaper, contract-free service, this is a horrible deal. Though I’d personally be okay with a one-year upgrade cycle.

    • MuthaFuckinStephen

      at&t customers just got double dipped. :P

    • Aztec713

      I just love how T-mobile is making the Big Bois shake :) but yeah unless AT&T lowers their rates for “no contract” plan this logically shouldn’t catch on…. Logically***

      *** Logic levels may vary

      • Dakota

        MO ones shaking yet until Tmobile starts stealing a large # of their users.

  • GAboi78

    Sprint has one too! So, every carrier has this

  • Jesse James

    The other companies saw a chance to add more fees to a person’s bill and jumped on it. The reason t-mobile did EIPs was to offer the actual service for lower where the other companies took a hit for every phone it sells. Now will Verion and ATT lower the prices of data and voice since more customers will be covering the hit? lol

    • UMA_Fan

      Never. It’s a lot more difficult for Verizon and At&t to lower plan pricing.

      Because they are so large they are not as concerned about adding new customers but more focused on adding revenue and new sources of it. By shifting upgrades to 24 months they increase revenues by not having to subsidize as quickly.

      This is essentially a perversion of T-Mobile’s plans where the whole point of paying full price for your phone was that T-Mobile discounted your rate plan.

      This is pretty smart by at&t from a business perspective. There are so many people who don’t care what they pay monthly but would rather get a better deal upfront. When the iPhone 6 comes out I can see a lot of people not eligible for upgrades pick one of those up because its… $0 down. At&t wins because said customer would keep paying it’s expensive rate plans and pay full price for the device. By the time a customer is eligible to trade it in they would have paid the majority of the phone.

      This move also serves to distract potential at&t detractors so they can essentially say “why leave for T-Mobile when we offer the same thing?” when in fact they don’t. They don’t discount your plan. This is something difficult for T-Mobile to express in marketing.

      • Dion Mac

        Your technically right, however… with at&t and verizons plans already pretty high then you add 30, 40, 50 dollars a month!!! People will love it at first, but will HATE their bill for as long as they have the service. It will, to me, become even more unaffordable. Then to T-Mobile they come.

        • Jody Smith

          This class of those who only worry about price will always exist.

          Then there are those who know a certain service costs more but are willing to pay for it because they perceive it to be the best or better than the other options.

          What’s funny though is some people will bitch and moan over a $20 phone bill difference but will go out and waste their money on fast food every day or buy $2 bottles of water.

          Even worse: I have a co worker who is ghetto as hell and pinches every penny he uses thus will only get a service like Metro PCS. But then he’ll run out and buy $150 sneakers every other week and has them delivered to work so everyone can see him. I don’t get the logic?

          My point is that not everyone places a priority on cheaper cell service otherwise T-Mobile would be number one.

  • steveb944

    T-Mobile still beats them all, not only on price but also time frame as you can update sooner= they ‘pay’ more for your device back.

    And apparently Sprint has one too now? We need to kick phase 3 on now.

  • william43

    T-Mobile still is the better deal because they offer No Contract, cheaper rate plans, longer payment terms, and the upgrade program includes insurance.

    • Dakota

      Only of your get great service in your area. Otherwise, its a non starter

      • Justin747

        “Only of your get great service in your area”

        You can say that about every carrier.

      • Jose Hernandez

        Do you use T-Mobile?

  • UMA_Fan

    You have to hand it to at&t though. That 60 second spot did a great job explaining what the program is all about. T-Mobile has never done that for any of their innovative products. It’s a shame their best comprable ad is Bill Hader throwing his phone into a urinal…. and I really LIKED that ad.

    • http://about.me/daylondeon Deacon

      i agree .. TMO could use a marketing strategy that was a little clearer.

    • Dakota

      They need a new innovative research based creative ad agency. And probably fire their in house marketing director

  • Zach Mauch

    AT&T and Verizon must think their customers are morons. They think just because people will make monthly payments on T-Mobile that they will make monthly payments on their plan when they ARE FACTORING IN THE PRICE OF THE PHONE TO THEIR SERVICE!!!!

    I know there are some dumb people out there that will do this, but seriously!?!?! Anyone who does this is a dumb ass and needs to be educated.

    • mikey

      Alot of people dont read the fine print, they just see they can pay a measly $30 a month more and get a phone once a year for no down payment. Many will just do it thinking its good when its not.

  • william43

    Once all the details from the other plans comes out T-Mobile should have an AD called PSA that breaks down T-Mobile’s Jump plan (customer education) and then show a customer walk into 3 different phone stores asking them if they have lower plan prices, two upgrades, great customer service and the sales rep replying no. At the end run the message so say, Just switch to T-Mobile lol

    • william43

      Or it could be three different commercials and they would be titled 1) Verizon 2) Sprint 3) ATT and each on is tailored to compare Jump to the corresponding carrier’s plan with the same tagline “Just switch” or maybe “JUMP to T-Mobile” could be the tagline.

    • Dakota

      You lost me at customer service. But Tmobile has gotten an F for their commercials for a long time. Verizon and Sprint do a much better job distinguishing their differences and strengths and directly comparing them to competitors. Tmobile went from a gal on a motorcycle to people living in a shoe And Frankenstein. That does nothing to make me check Tmobile

  • fsured

    For those interested, cnet has a response posted by someone from T-Mobile. They even contacted At&t to respond to the chatter over their rate plans being the same. Story to be updated whenever they do answer. :)

  • IceGreenT

    Is this really? You are already paying $20/mo phone subsidy in your AT&T service plan, now they have the nerve to start charging installments?

  • Casey Grim

    AT&T is just trying to copy T-Mobile as they can’t think of
    there own ways to cut cost and offer customers early upgrades.

    • Dakota

      They obviously didn’t come up with this in 2 days. They were working on it too. But they’re all doing it to make more money. If they were just being nice and losing money, they wouldn’t do it

  • ROB

    only a fool would think all these JUMP program is a good deal.
    What TMO did and now AT&T and VERIZON wants to do is a pure SCAM.
    You will pay full price , $600or $700 whatever that is plus tax. It doesn’t matter $10 month or $100 a month for 24 months. UPGRADE every month , every year or every 10 yrs. it is same. it is nothing but buying phones at full price. I would never buy phone directly from the carriers. They price is always 30% more than many online sellers like AMAZON.

    be smart! GET REAL! GROW UP!

    • mikey

      With amazon you usually get deals on phones by upgrading or starting a new line of service. Buying phones off ebay and craigslist is about to become a thing of the past, as the people who usually sell on craigslist to buy new phones will be just trading in phones instead since its simpler

      • ROB

        I HAVE BOUGHT SAME BRAND NEW PHONES FROM AMAZON AND MANY OTHER SITES LIKE NEWEGG for for at least 40% off of what TMO charges. NO CONTRACTS, NO UPGRADES.
        BE SMART!

        • Ant

          that are latest and newest phones or are older phones?

        • ROB

          you can buy used and new , anything TMO sells on their rip off site. the price is much better with amazon and customer service is superior. Plus you save a lot on tax and FREE shipping .

    • Tmorules

      You’re an ignorant fuck because buying from amazon isn’t the best choice, cheaper ha where I’m from my tmobile store offers me a certified open box device meaning its not brand new but I’m covered if anything goes wrong with my device just like a new carrier. So you can simply piss off idiot :)

      • ROB

        you are an ignorant dumb. Amazon has far superior customer service than the tmobile. The brand new, unopened sealed phone i buy from online sites like AMAZON for 30-to 40% off plus NO tax IS NO DIFFERENT than what TMO sells for rip off price.

        • Gary Hernandez

          Get ready to start paying tax online. Coming soon!!!

    • william43

      What’s the benefit of actually buying a phone, within 16 months your phone is out of date and begins to rapidly declined in value and usefulness. I think JUMP and it’s wannabes are going to transform the US mobile market from one that was dependent on carrier subsides to a market were consumers willingly rent/pay and switch devices more frequently which could resolve in more technological innovation in the mobile device/mobile communication industry.

      • mikey

        Dont forget more competition, manufacturers will have to step it up or get replaced in 6 to 12 mths. With all phones financed and split into payments, the galaxies and htc one’s will have to compete with the nexus’ and xperia phones. People will start looking at phones as phones and services as services instead of the two being mixed, which means more comparing prices and coverage

        • william43

          Now all we gotta get T-Mobile to do is make the carriers step up their Software update game for our phones ;)

        • mikey

          That’s the obvious next step in communication evolution lol. Since just about every carrier is offering the same phones at the same price with only difference being coverage and service charges, someone will step out and say no more carrier interference with updates, and allow them to come directly from the manufacturer. (possible phase 3 for tmo)

        • thepanttherlady

          Now THAT would be amazing!!

        • mikey

          That’s the only thing they have left to do that hasn’t been done before

    • Dakota

      How many people still lease cars despite every finance person saying it’s not wise. Someppeople think they need the latest and greates=t. I also

    • Jose Hernandez

      That’s you. If you don’t like it, fine. Leave the rest of us the heck alone.

  • TMoFan

    This is a half-baked attemept to copy UNcarrier, and a pitiful one at that. In the end you are still paying their inflated rate plans that include the subsidy in addition to the higher monthly Next payments because of the lack of a down payment. Sounds like the death star is double dipping yet will try and convice people that this is a better deal.

    • 21stNow

      They most definitely are trying and I’m pretty sure that they will succeed. That will be bad for consumers overall.

  • Jody Smith

    More expensive for sure. But I keep saying this over and over: You can’t compare AT&T and T-Mobile as if there networks are the same.

    T-Mobile is a discount cell service for a reason. If they had the network to back up some of their wild claims they’d be charging just as much if not more than the others.

    In Europe DT is known as the “AT&T,” of carriers and charges a premium while offering a better more ubiquitous network experience.

    • Dakota

      Many folks here blindly worship Tmobile and don’t want to hear that. Everyone I know who travels for work or pleasure refuses to consider Tmobile others just plainly view Tmobile as a third rate company that caters to the poor and inner cities. Thats why their marketing is so important yet continues to fail on all cylinders

      • Jody Smith

        Well said. I honestly believe that some of them were denied postpaid service or were told they had to pay some large deposit to join the other carriers and they grew sour.

        Others here don’t work and are only after price not value.

        • Wyn6

          I’ve been on Verizon, Sprint, and T-Mobile. I haven’t been denied service for any of those nor have I had to pay any type of deposit. I work and get paid reasonably well and have had excellent service with T-Mobile.
          What’s the next fallacy with which you will attempt to rationalize people having T-Mobile service? Also, why are you on a T-Mobile site again?

    • william43

      Good thing DT is no longer our parent company huh.

      • Jody Smith

        No even worse they are 70% shareholders.

        • william43

          They want to sell as soon as possible, I don’t think they care how the company is managed.

        • Marc Klein

          The funny thing is that when I was in Germany with my T Mobile phone, I had no service on the network (DT)

  • Dakota

    You say Tmobile doesn’t have to worry but considering most customers aren’t adept at doing the math, that might not be the case. Ive got friends on iPhone easily getting 3gb for $70 kvs Tmobile 2gb for $80l. 450min with rollover and free nights weekends is fine for most, 30 for 3gb and if you and most of your circle uses iMessage you dont really need a texting plan.. Or more are using apps like Viber or kik or What’s app. Add much better coverage and consistent LTE the & hes more than fine on at ATT

  • Stew

    Dear David,
    This article could/would be improved if you made as many apples-to-apples comparisons as possible to make the clearest contrast. First, realize that t-mobile’s jump program combines upgrading & insurance, while at&t’s next program combines upgrading & EIP, so including all of those for both carriers gives a more accurate description.
    I totalled the numbers for both, & here’s what I got:
    For at&t,
    $70 unlimited minutes, + $20 unlimited texts, + $30 for 3 GB of data, + $32 EIP (for an S4) & upgrade program membership, + $10 insurance = $162/month.
    For t-mobile,
    $50 unlimited talk & text, + $20 unlimited data, + $20 EIP, + $10 insurance & upgrade program membership, + $12 (cost of $150 down payment averaged over 12 months) = $112/month.

    That’s $50/month difference.

    With Verizon supposedly launching a similar plan in August, and Sprint being awful in basically every way, I don’t see why anyone wouldn’t be on t-mobile, unless you needed better coverage & therefore chose Verizon. T-mobile has been smart to pick on at&t.

    • Stew

      Another way to look at this is at&t finally ending phone subsidies, and instead charging a whole lot more than t-mobile for more coverage. The price is almost identical for a new S4 over the spans of 12 & 24 months for t-mobile & at&t ($150 down + $20/month x 12 months = $390 ….. $32/month x 12 months = $384) and ($150 down + $20/month x 24 months is $630 …… $32/month x 20 months = $640)

      • CRT24

        But their service cost is the same as it has been. ….you will still be paying a rate based on phone subsidies but there are no subsidies thus they are charging even more overall than before under the guise of “zero down”

      • TechHog

        And a third way to look at it is that they’re charging double for the phone, since the service cost supposed to include the cost of the subsidized phone.

        Listen, I understand your frustration over the coverage, and I agree that it makes sense to pay more for more coverage. However, $50 is really pushing it. Do you seriously feel that the line can’t be drawn anywhere? If coverage is that valuable to you, then just go on Verizon and stop worrying about T-Mobile. :/

  • http://manshu.me/ Himanshu Batra

    What happens to no contract on at&t ? Will they ever get rid of that ? Will they ever not charge the highest price for data. I get perfect LTE service from T-Mobile in my area, and never got throttled. I’ve used their service since 2003, and still willing to pay for the service because t-mobile is for us frugal people. Let at&t make money, but how long will they be getting people to pay for what they can get on T-Mobile. I get about 45mbps inside my house. Yea, that crazy network makes me smile every time. Although im not against any carrier, but they should discount their rate plans. Thats where the glitch is, and people hate it. I pay 3 lines with EIP about $200 on tmobile unlimited data. On my At&t 3 lines i pay $180 with one unlimited data and two 300mb lines. Now if i was to keep my unlimited on all three i’d be paying $300 and change. That’s just shitty way of doing business. I am giving up my at&t lines soon as i am out of contract, and bringing them over to t-mobile.

  • GwapoAko

    Rip off!!! LOL!!