Service starts at $90 per month for a Business Unlimited Preferred plan with 20GB of data tethering.
AT&T was fairly frank about the reason for the limited release when Engadget reached out. This is for corporate users “seeking to be on the bleeding edge,” and it promised to offer new devices “as the ecosystem evolves.” In other words, it knows that its 5G network (like others) isn’t ready for general consumption. The provider’s true 5G is only available in “very limited parts” of 19 cities — you might not even see it, but companies and programmers may have specific use cases where the extra bandwidth matters a great deal. While it’s an important move for AT&T as 5G transitions from an experiment to a practical reality, you aren’t missing much at this stage.