|Bid||51.55 x 1600|
|Ask||51.56 x 1600|
|Day's Range||50.97 - 51.63|
|52 Week Range||42.80 - 54.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||13.24|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.36 (4.66%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
Keith Bliss of Cuttone and Company joins Yahoo Finance's Seana Smith from the floor of the New York Stock Exchange to discuss what will be driving the markets for stocks, bonds and derivatives this week.
Verizon announces an extensive deal with the NFL that will allow it to stream all games across Verizon-owned media properties, like Yahoo, on mobile phones—and not just to Verizon customers.
Vint Cerf, Tim Berners-Lee, Steve Wozniak and others ask lawmakers to pressure the FCC to cancel this Thursday's vote on net neutrality.
The National Football League and Verizon have signed a five-year deal that will see wireless communications outfit stream in-market and national NFL games via digital and mobile platforms starting next month. Sources said that the media rights and sponsorship deal is worth an average of close to $500 million per year, an increase that nearly doubles the $250 million per year Verizon is paying as part of its current four-year deal. The NFL has been courting digital media companies for years in the hopes that they will emerge as competitors to traditional TV networks for media rights.
A previously undetected group of Russian-language hackers silently stole nearly $10 million (£7.5 million) from at least 18 mostly U.S. and Russian banks in recent years by targeting interbank transfer systems, a Moscow-based security firm said on Monday. Group-IB warned that the attacks, which began 18 months ago and allow money to be stolen from banks' automated teller machines (ATMs), appear to be ongoing and that banks in Latin America could be targeted next.
Watching NFL football games on your phone used to be mainly limited to Verizon customers. Soon anyone will be able to watch football games on the go for free on Yahoo's app, now that Verizon owns Yahoo. ...
Verizon Communications Inc (VZ.N) will pay around $2.25 billion for a five-year partnership with the National Football League that allows users to stream games on its Yahoo and go90 platforms as well as on mobile devices, a source told Reuters on Monday. Under the partnership, Verizon renews its agreement to stream NFL games on its mobile devices but loses its exclusive rights to the airings. Representatives from Verizon and the NFL declined to comment on the financial terms of the deal but the No.1 U.S. wireless carrier said the deal will go into effect in January with streaming of NFL playoff games on Yahoo and Yahoo Sports, in addition to the go90 streaming platform and the NFL mobile app.
Payment processing company PayPal (PYPL) has put TIO Networks’ operations on hold after a cybersecurity breach was discovered on the TIO platform. An ongoing internal investigation indicates that the breach ...
Protesters converged on a Verizon store in Boston Thursday night in an attempt to keep net neutrality rules from being dismantled. The Federal Communications Commission is scheduled to vote next week, on Dec. 14, on a measure that would take away regulations imposed by President Barack Obama that essentially treats the internet like a utility, requiring internet service providers to treat all content equally. Protesters in Boston railed against FCC Chairman Ajit Pai, a former lawyer for Verizon Communications Inc., and chanted, "Save the net!" The Boston Verizon store was closed during the protest, with a security guard manning the front door of the store.
As of December 5, 2017, Sprint was trading 18% below its 100-day moving average. In comparison, Verizon (VZ) was trading 6.1% above its 100-day moving average.
Shares of Verizon Communications (VZ) are higher by 27 cents, or half a percent, at $51.36, after the company this morning announced a deal with the National Football League to stream various games in and outside of the “regular” football season, including the Super Bowl, to subscribers on and off Verizon’s mobile network, though properties such as Yahoo! Sports. A follow-up report by Reuters a short while ago claims Verizon is paying the NFL $2.25 billion for a five-year contract, citing a single unnamed source. In response, Jennifer Fritzsche of Wells Fargo, who has an Outperform rating on Verizon shares, notes that Verizon is “given up exclusivity” to be the only mobile operator.