51.84 0.00 (0.00%)
After hours: 5:06PM EST
|Bid||51.83 x 400|
|Ask||51.98 x 500|
|Day's Range||50.97 - 51.93|
|52 Week Range||42.80 - 54.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||13.29|
|Earnings Date||Jan 23, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||2.36 (4.62%)|
|1y Target Est||50.83|
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.
The CEO of Verizon Communications Inc. has resigned from the board of General Electric Co. ahead of the company's plan to slash its number of directors by a third next spring. Verizon (VZ) CEO Lowell C. McAdam turned in his resignation on Friday, saying he "was no longer able to allocate the time necessary to continue to serve on the board," according to a notice filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission on Monday. The plan is in line with the vision of a smaller, more focused industrial conglomerate that Flannery also laid out in that November presentation to investors.
Verizon Communications Inc. Chief Executive Lowell McAdam resigned from the General Electric Co. board of directors, according to a Securities and Exchange Commission filing Monday. McAdam told GE that ...
Verizon Communications will no longer have the exclusive mobile rights to distribute the games to its wireless customers, but the $2 billion deal will expand the partnership to Verizon-owned platforms ...
Sometimes a stock will break out but struggle to hold the buy point. Verizon and Delta Air Lines reclaimed entries Monday. Netflix, Citigroup, and MGM Resorts aren't far off.
The major indexes closed with gains Monday, as Dow components United Technologies and Verizon climbed past buy points.
Verizon and the NFL have renewed their deal for streaming rights, with the telecom firm gaining expanded rights to games.
Verizon Communications Inc. (NYSE:VZ) and the NFL have inked a deal that will help subscribers watch football games on the carrier’s various channels. The deal will span five years and it will set Verizon back $2.5 billion, which is roughly twice the amount the carrier shelled out per year for the ability to stream NFL games. Verizon has been able to transform from more than simply a mobile carrier recently.
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.