|Bid||28.01 x 61400|
|Ask||28.02 x 23400|
|Day's Range||27.85 - 28.57|
|52 Week Range||27.85 - 49.12|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.49|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||36.86|
|Earnings Date||Aug 15, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.05 (0.18%)|
|1y Target Est||62.11|
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European shares dipped on Thursday, tracking Asian markets lower after more violent protests in Hong Kong and weighed down by doubts over the United States and China's ability to reach a trade deal any time soon. The pan-European STOXX 600 index fell 0.24% at 0709 GMT, with traders also pointing to nerves over the scale of monetary easing priced in to markets over the past two weeks. Europe's telecom providers index bucked the trend to gain 0.3% after Germany completed its 5G mobile spectrum auction, handing a licence to new entrant 1&1 Drillisch and its parent United Internet.
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Germany's auction of frequencies for fifth-generation mobile services, now into its 10th week, has drawn 6 billion euros (£5.2 billion) in bids so far. Market leader Deutsche Telekom has complained that the regulator has forced up prices by offering too little spectrum. Deutsche Telekom leads in 13 of the blocks, with competitor Vodafone ahead in 12 and Telefonica Deutschland in eight, according to auction results https://www.bundesnetzagentur.de/DE/Sachgebiete/Telekommunikation/Unternehmen_Institutionen/Frequenzen/OeffentlicheNetze/Mobilfunknetze/mobilfunknetze-node.html published by the Federal Network Agency (BNetzA).
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Germany's auction of spectrum for 5G mobile services resumes on Tuesday after bidding slowed to a crawl last week before the Easter holiday, with the amount pledged by the four firms taking part currently around 5.4 billion euros (£4.7 billion). Were things to wind up near current levels, auction proceeds would be broadly in line with amounts forecast by independent analysts. The auction, being held in a former army barracks in the western city of Mainz, resumes at 1300 CET (1100 GMT) and will only end when no new bids are entered.
BERLIN (Reuters) - The CEO of Deutsche Telekom criticised the amount companies will have to pay to get fifth generation mobile internet spectrum in Germany as the amount of total bids approached 5 billion ...
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Bidding slowed on Wednesday in Germany's 5G mobile spectrum auction, and with offers from the four companies taking part totalling just 2.4 billion euros ($2.7 billion) it could end up being the cheapest ever. Results from the 118th round of the auction https://www.bundesnetzagentur.de/_tools/FrequenzXml/Auktion2019_XML/118.html;jsessionid=E63E2FD08872677D72E48735A476D2BC, being held at an old army barracks in the western city of Mainz, showed fresh bids for only 5 of the 41 spectrum blocks that are on offer in the 2GHz and 3.6GHz bands. Analysts had forecast that proceeds could be as low as 3 billion euros, while cautioning that the entry of tycoon Ralph Dommermuth's 1&1 Drillisch as a fourth player could drive spectrum costs higher.
MAINZ/FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Germany's auction of spectrum for 5G mobile networks drew brisk initial bidding on Tuesday with prospective new entrant 1&1 Drillisch submitting bold offers for the frequencies it covets. Drillisch, run by maverick tycoon Ralph Dommermuth, is vying to become a fourth operator in Europe's largest economy - a move that could benefit consumers but pressure the margins of the three existing players. Drillisch, majority owned by United Internet , put down a marker in the first round by staking more than 20 million euros apiece for 10 of the 41 blocks of spectrum on offer.
Germany's auction of spectrum for 5G mobile networks attracted brisk initial bidding on Tuesday as prospective new market entrant 1&1 Drillisch submitted chunky offers for the frequencies it is interested in. Results of first-round bidding showed that Drillisch, which is vying to become Germany's fourth network operator, had submitted offers of more than 20 million euros (17.1 million pounds) for 10 of the 41 blocks of spectrum on offer.
Germany begins an auction of spectrum for next-generation 5G mobile networks on Tuesday, the outcome of which will play a decisive role in determining whether Europe's largest economy remains competitive in the digital age. It nearly didn't happen: a raft of lawsuits brought by network operators was thrown out by a court only last week. The buildup has also been overshadowed by U.S. pressure on its allies to bar Chinese vendors from participating in building 5G networks due to national security fears.
Germany's auction of frequencies for next-generation 5G networks will begin as planned on March 19, the Federal Network Agency (BNetzA) said on Friday, after a court threw out challenges brought by the country's three operators. Deutsche Telekom, Vodafone and Telefonica Deutschland had filed motions seeking to put the auction on hold, complaining that the terms under which spectrum was being sold off were onerous. "The date stands," a BNetzA spokeswoman said, confirming the auction would start at 10 am (0900 GMT) next Tuesday in Mainz.
FRANKFURT (Reuters) - Germany's Federal Network Agency (BNetzA) said an auction of frequencies for next-generation 5G networks would begin as planned next Tuesday after a court threw out challenges brought ...
Germany has admitted four companies to take part in an auction for fifth-generation (5G) mobile network frequencies, the Federal Network Agency said on Monday. Deutsche Telekom, Vodafone, Telefonica Deutschland and 1&1 Drillisch, a unit of United Internet, can participate in the auction that will begin on March 19, the regulator said. Germany's three main network operators - Deutsche Telekom, Vodafone and Telefonica Deutschland - are all suing the regulator to determine the legality of new preconditions for participating in the auction.
The German government is in the process of deciding what stance to take on China's Huawei Technologies, a spokesman said on Wednesday, adding that it was hugely important to ensure the security of the 5G network Germany wants to build. German ministers were due to meet on Wednesday to discuss how to safeguard security in future 5G mobile networks, two government sources said, amid intense debate over whether to shut Huawei out of the market. Government spokesman Steffen Seibert said the government wanted to minimise security risks but had not yet decided on specific measures.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said on Tuesday Germany needs guarantees that China's Huawei Technologies will not hand over data to the Chinese state before the telecoms equipment supplier can participate in building its 5G network. Merkel, on a visit to Japan, said that due to security concerns, it was important to speak to the Chinese government so "the company doesn't just simply hand the data to the state". Huawei faces international scrutiny over its ties with the Chinese government and suspicion that Beijing could use Huawei's technology for spying, which the company denies.
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FRANKFURT/BERLIN (Reuters) - Deutsche Telekom proposed a series of measures on Wednesday to ensure that future 5G mobile networks are safe, as debate neared a climax on whether to bar Chinese vendors from Germany on national security grounds. The move by Europe's largest telecoms firm came as the government held a first high-level meeting on whether to shut out Chinese suppliers led by Huawei following U.S. warnings that their equipment may contain 'back doors' open to cyber-espionage. The United States has shut Chinese vendors out of government contracts on security grounds, against the backdrop of an escalating trade dispute with Beijing.
Deutsche Telekom, Europe's largest telecoms group, on Wednesday proposed a series of steps to ensure that Chinese vendors can take part in building Germany's 5G mobile networks without jeopardising national security. The partly state-owned company proposed that all critical infrastructure should be independently certified before deployment by an independent laboratory under state oversight. The move came as the government in Berlin held a first high-level meeting on whether to shut out Chinese vendors led by Huawei following U.S. warnings that their equipment may contain 'back doors' open to cyber-espionage.
FRANKFURT/BERLIN (Reuters) - Germany's years as a cosy oligopoly in which the Big Three mobile operators carve up a saturated market could be about to end as billionaire Ralph Dommermuth joins the fray to bid for a fifth-generation licence. Such a 'three-to-four' move would inject fresh competition into Europe's largest market. Users paying some of the highest charges in Europe stand to benefit, while operators would face pressure on margins as they battle for customers.
United Internet's mobile unit 1&1 Drillisch said on Thursday it would apply to take part in Germany's auction of 5G licenses, opening the way for it to become the country's fourth network operator. The gambit by Ralph Dommermuth, the billionaire CEO of both firms, threatens to shake up a cosy oligopoly that has left Europe's largest economy lagging on connectivity just as the United States, China and South Korea forge ahead on 5G. "Now we want to lay the foundation, as a fourth mobile network operator, to contribute to Germany becoming a leading 5G market," Dommermuth said after winning boardroom backing for the move.