These lawsuits are useless in EVERY case
They never amount to anything
You must be a rookie investor?
If he wanted to "steal SIRI" he would have let it go Bankrupt and picked up the pieces at auction
"I'm very surprised the street would pick up a story about these lawsuits"
because they are not worth writing about
They are totally useless
If Malone sells his SIRI stake you are F*^%$d
You better hope it's just a ploy from TWC's CFO. The only reason why he is staying around SIRI is because he wants it to get to TWC
Sprint did the same thing to Clearwire , CVS did the same thing to Caremark
If you cant handle the game then stay out of the market
Steve Jobs and Bill gates wanted to monopolize I guess they were communist also huh?
Death is exaggerated just like the death of the solar industry a few years ago
A company can present an offer anytime they want and the . The BOD has a fiduciary responsibility to tell it's shareholders when an offer has been summited. They don't tell the acquirer to wait until after earnings. That's not how this works . You obviously have not been in the market for a long time
I don't care if Cramer got his math wrong. I agree with his opinion about owning C share in a company that has proven to be a winner
Consolidation can help the industry prevent further video customer erosion by unifying around a common user interface and a full array of programming available online, on all devices, Malone said in October.
“The cable industry has been very slow and very uneven,” creating opportunities for Internet-based rivals, Malone said in October. The idea that the industry can get together and solve its technology challenges “certainly increases my appetite as an investor to be willing to invest in the business through consolidation.”
Comcast has managed to add more than 1 million high-speed Internet subscribers in the last 12 months alone, thus adding a cool 7.9% to its top line in the process. The cable giant's sales to small and medium businesses shot up a very healthy 26.4% in a similar time span. Providing Internet services, including voice and TV, to small and medium businesses, is a huge growth driver for cable companies. Time Warner has also been growing its business-services revenue by a 20% annual clip.
The company's revenue per subscriber for its high-speed Internet comes in at around the $43 range--that's better than what rivals Time Warner and Cablevision Systems manage. But the good news is that the figure is likely to grow even further by riding on the industry shift toward usage-based data and faster Internet speeds, which will command higher rates.