Published: Sat, October 14, 2017
Sci-tech | By Jackie Newman

Mobile puts 5GB cap on high-speed data in Canada and Mexico

Mobile puts 5GB cap on high-speed data in Canada and Mexico

We all know that "unlimited" really isn't unlimited though and when the T-Mobile One plan debuted it had a cap of 32GB of use per month before data prioritization. T-Mobile notes you can still pay for the One Plus International add-on and get unlimited LTE in Mexico and Canada.

In 2015, T-Mobile launched its Mobile Without Borders plan which made it a more appealing choice for travelers and businessmen traveling to Canada or Mexico frequently.

After you hit the 5GB cap (or less for some legacy plans), you will continue to get unlimited data; it'll just be very, very slow data. For customers who already have a data limit, not a lot is changing, but the Data Stash option that lets you roll over unused data can't be used in either Mexico or Canada.

A bug on T-Mobile's website may have allowed hackers to view your personal information.

T-Mobile customers can track their LTE usage in Canada and Mexico by dialing the short code #WEB# on their phone.

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On November 12, T-Mobile will be adjusting the initial Mobile without Borders offer so that customers will only have access to 5GB of LTE data when traveling overseas in Mexico or Canada.

The mobile carrier said that it wants to improve and make a decision to "prevent usage beyond the intent of the product".

Beginning July 15th, calls to, from and between the U.S., Mexico & Canada - whether mobile or landline - are included in our latest plans at no extra charge.

What Will Be the Impact of The T-Mobile Plan for One and One Plus Users?

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Also, you may have less data to play with if you aren't subscribed to an unlimited plan. For those in that one percent, this is no doubt a disappointing turn of events. T-Mobile has been chief among those trying to quash their rivals, making some very competitive moves in order to secure subscribers. Customers on that unlimited plan and many of T-Mobile's other plans had access to data in other countries baked in if they needed it.

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