|Bid||5.170 x 34100|
|Ask||5.180 x 28000|
|Day's Range||5.110 - 5.180|
|52 Week Range||4.810 - 9.020|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||2.85|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Sprint (S) offers best price for Unlimited with the new LG G7 ThinQ. The company plans to provide better network experience to its customers.
As of May 15, T-Mobile’s (TMUS) market capitalization was ~$47.7 billion, making it the third-largest US mobile operator. In comparison, AT&T’s (T) market cap was ~$197.1 billion, Verizon’s (VZ) was ~$197.5 billion, and Sprint’s (S) was ~$20.5 billion.
In this part, we’ll look at T-Mobile’s (TMUS) adjusted EBITDA (earnings before interest, tax, depreciation, and amortization) growth trends over the past few quarters. In the first quarter, the company’s adjusted EBITDA expanded significantly YoY (year-over-year) from $2.7 billion to $3.0 billion, mainly due to higher service revenue, lower net losses on equipment sales, and new revenue accounting standards (which made a $95.0 million difference), according to the company. T-Mobile’s adjusted EBITDA margin expanded YoY from 36% to 38%.
Service revenue forms stable revenue streams for mobile operators such as T-Mobile (TMUS), AT&T (T), Verizon (VZ), and Sprint (S). In the first quarter, T-Mobile led the US wireless sector in YoY (year-over-year) service revenue growth for a 16th consecutive quarter, with its service revenue growing ~6.5% YoY to $7.8 billion.
Let’s now look at T-Mobile’s (TMUS) capital expenditure, which it has been putting toward improving its network and procuring additional spectrum. The mobile operator has continued to enhance its network through the deployment of lower-band spectrum. In the first quarter, T-Mobile’s capex rose sequentially to $1.3 billion from $0.9 billion, mainly due to seasonality.
As Sprint considers merging with T-Mobile, which would dominate the combined company, three former leaders at the Overland Park carrier share how it molded their careers — and continues to shape Kansas City.
T-Mobile (TMUS) continues to provoke the wireless telecom industry with innovative service plans and customer benefits every few months rather than just competing on price. The success of these service plan innovations has been evident, with major competitors Verizon (VZ), AT&T (T), and Sprint (S) offering similar plan features or diversifying into other businesses.
A U.S. Senate committee plans to hold a hearing on June 27 on the proposed $26.5 billion merger of U.S. wireless carriers T-Mobile US (TMUS.O) and Sprint Corp (S.N). No witnesses have been announced for the hearing to be held by the Senate Judiciary Committee's subcommittee that oversees antitrust issues announced on Wednesday.
A U.S. Senate committee plans to hold a hearing on June 27 on the proposed $26.5 billion (20 billion pound) merger of U.S. wireless carriers T-Mobile US (TMUS.O) and Sprint Corp (S.N). No witnesses have been announced for the hearing to be held by the Senate Judiciary Committee's subcommittee that oversees antitrust issues announced on Wednesday.
A comparative analysis between two stocks in the Zacks Wireless National industry - Sprint (S) and CenturyLink (CTL) - will help us to pick the better investment option.
Sprint (S) is rolling out retention packages to its employees, according to a Kansas City Business Journal report. Although the amount of the package is not currently known, it’s believed to be intended to keep key staff on board as Sprint pursues its merger with T-Mobile (TMUS). Since there is no guarantee that regulators will approve the proposal to combine Sprint and its rival T-Mobile, Sprint could be preparing for the uncertainty by ensuring that it will still have its key talents to continue life on its own if the merger is blocked.
As T-Mobile (TMUS) and Sprint (S) were discussing whether or not they should combine their operations to better compete in the fiercely competitive US wireless market, Verizon (VZ) was busy crafting an idea for a new type of wireless service. Earlier this year, it quietly launched Visible, a new startup that offers unlimited wireless services at $40 per month. It includes unlimited data, calls, and text messaging. Unlimited data plans for Verizon and other operators such as AT&T (T), T-Mobile, and Sprint cost at least $20 more than Visible’s entire package.
T-Mobile’s (TMUS) proposed merger with Sprint (S) hasn’t changed anything in T-Mobile’s plan to launch a television service it promised last summer. Jeff Binder, T-Mobile’s executive in charge of home and entertainment, confirmed in a recent interview that the service would arrive later this year. He also suggested that T-Mobile was looking to break away from the old ways of doing television, saying that television needs to be reflective of who its consumers are.
If Sprint and T-Mobile merge, the founder of Boost Mobile said they should spin out one of their flagship prepaid brands.
Sprint (S) will leverage Scopeworker's namesake software - an Industry 4.0 Digitized Supply Chain Vendor Management System - to digitize its multi-billion-dollar supply chain.
According to financial statements filed with the SEC, Sprint tied for the 28th-highest legal, litigation and settlement expenses among U.S. public companies. Here's how that compares with other Kansas City-area companies.
At the end of May 14, T-Mobile (TMUS) had a market cap of ~$47.8 billion. In the US wireless carrier industry, AT&T (T) leads with a market cap of ~$197.7 billion, followed by Verizon (VZ) with its market cap of ~$200.4 billion as of May 18.
In the previous part of this series, we assessed the latest Wall Street analyst recommendations for Sprint (S) stock. The majority of analysts are currently suggesting a “hold.” Now let’s take a look at Sprint’s technical indicators and compare them to its rivals in the telecommunications space. Technical indicators help us predict a stock’s direction.
On April 29, T-Mobile (TMUS) announced its merger with peer telecom (telecommunications) company Sprint (S), where 0.103 shares of T-Mobile will be given for each Sprint share (or 9.75 shares of Sprint for each share of T-Mobile). Following the merger, T-Mobile’s parent company, Deutsche Telekom, and Sprint’s parent, SoftBank, are expected to hold ~41.7% and ~27.4%, respectively, of the combined company, with the remainder scheduled to be held by the public.
As of May 14, 23 analysts from various brokerage firms have been actively tracking Sprint (S) stock. Sixteen of them (70%) have rated the stock a “hold,” six have rated it a “sell,” and one has rated it a “buy.”
The U.S. Federal Communications Commission said on Friday it was referring reports that a website flaw could have allowed the location of mobile phone customers to be tracked to its enforcement bureau to investigate. A security researcher said earlier this week that data from LocationSmart, a California-based tech firm, could have been used to track AT&T Inc (T.N), Verizon Communications Inc (VZ.N), Sprint Corp (S.N) and T-Mobile US (TMUS.O) mobile consumers within a few hundred yards of their location and without their consent. Senator Ron Wyden, an Oregon Democrat, on Friday had urged the FCC to investigate, saying on Twitter that a "hacker could have used this site to know when you were in your house so they would know when to rob it.
T-Mobile US Inc. and Sprint Corp. emphasize the prospect of faster 5G service as they tout their proposed $26.5 billion merger, and say decisions will come later about their less glamorous prepaid brands MetroPCS and Sprint’s Boost Mobile. “The two biggest fighting brands that have been driving prepaid prices down are going to become one, and that should not be allowed to happen," Peter Adderton, a director and the largest shareholder of Boost Mobile Australia, said in a May 18 interview. T-Mobile announced its purchase of Sprint on April 29 and said the deal would bring greater competition in wireless, video and broadband.
Five months after ending their merger discussions, T-Mobile (TMUS) and Sprint (S) have again decided to come together. On April 29, T-Mobile announced an all-stock offer for Sprint shareholders that would give Sprint an implied enterprise value of $59.0 billion. The proposed merger between the third- and the fourth-largest companies in the wireless space marks the third attempt by the companies to form a telecom (telecommunications) giant enough to compete with top players Verizon (VZ) and AT&T (T) in the industry.
The race for 5G (fifth-generation) network implementation is heating up. AT&T (T) and Verizon (VZ) have been talking about launching some form of 5G service in select markets before the end of 2018. T-Mobile (TMUS) and Sprint (S), the third-largest and fourth-largest mobile operators, respectively, announced a merger deal last month.