|Bid||125.70 x 0|
|Ask||125.78 x 0|
|Day's range||124.30 - 126.44|
|52-week range||122.22 - 199.84|
|Beta (3Y monthly)||1.22|
|PE ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.13 (9.38%)|
|1y target est||2.01|
Britain's biggest mobile operator EE said on Wednesday its 5G network would rely on equipment made by China's Huawei, at least for the first few years, as it announced plans to switch on the next-generation services on May 30. The United States has said Huawei is a security risk and open to spying by Beijing, a claim the Chinese company denies. The government will rule imminently whether Huawei will be allowed to participate in these new networks.
British chip designer ARM has halted relations with Huawei in order to comply with a United States blockade of the company, potentially crippling the Chinese company's ability to make new chips for its future smartphones. Huawei, in common with Apple and chipmakers such as Qualcomm, uses ARM blueprints to design the processors that power its smartphones. It also licenses graphics technology from the Cambridge-based company.
LONDON (Reuters) - Vodafone UK said on Wednesday it had dropped a Huawei 5G smartphone from pre-orders for its new service starting in July, because of uncertainty about long-term support and services ...
Team Modi’s promise of a non-adversarial tax environment gave hope to the likes of the U.K.’s Cairn Energy Plc, which earlier that year had landed on the radar of Indian tax authorities for dodging a levy on purported capital gains. Cairn Energy transferred ownership of its Indian oil field in 2006 to Cairn India Ltd., to prepare for the local unit’s initial public offering.
U.S. chipmakers such as Qualcomm Inc. have already announced they won’t be selling to Huawei until further notice. The Chinese government has threatened to retaliate, with a strong chance that it will limit or cut off U.S. exports of rare earth metals — key components used in everything from mobile phones to wind turbines. To quote my Bloomberg Opinion colleague Tim Culpan: The tech cold war has begun.
BENGALURU (Reuters) - Bharti Group and Vodafone Group Plc have proposed that industry veteran Bimal Dayal should head the combined tower venture of Indus Towers Ltd and Bharti Infratel Ltd, the companies ...
Vodafone Group plc (LON:VOD) may have reduced its dividend, but it has potential to deliver terrific returns, argues G A Chester.
Vodafone Group plc (LON:VOD) has fallen 31% in 12 months, but Rupert Hargreaves is optimistic about the company's outlook.
This Fool said that he would wait for a dividend cut before venturing near Vodafone Group plc (LON:VOD). So, why isn't he buying now?
Vodafone used to be one of our great companies, one of the global leaders, present in most of the world’s major markets. Its sponsorship of sporting events made it a household name. In 2000 its shares topped 400p at a time when it was bidding for and subsequently acquired Mannesmann. That was 19 years ago.
Australia's anti-trust regulator apologised "unreservedly" for publishing confidential information about its decision to block a $10 billion merger of TPG Telecom and Vodafone's Australian joint venture, blaming a flaw in its website. The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission's (ACCC) decision to reject the deal was uploaded to its website an hour before the market closed on May 8, catching investors unawares as they were expecting a decision on the next day. "We apologise unreservedly for this unfortunate and serious incident," ACCC Chief Operating Officer Rayne de Gruchy said.
A deal to merge Vodafone's tower infrastructure in Italy into INWIT, the mast group 60 percent owned by Telecom Italia (TIM), will be signed by the summer, INWIT's Chief Executive Giovanni Ferigo said on Wednesday. The deal is part of a three-year strategy plan ironed out earlier this year by TIM CEO Luigi Gubitosi aimed at reviving Italy’s biggest phone group which is saddled with more than 25 billion euros ($28.34 billion) of debt.
* European stocks in choppy waters; STOXX up 0.15% * Autos, DAX rally on report Trump plans to delay import tariffs * Germany returns to growth, Euro zone economy accelerates * China data paints grim picture ...
Vodafone Group plc (LON: VOD) just took the drastic measure of slashing its dividend. Was that a surprise though?
Harvey Jones says investors have responded to the Vodafone Group plc (LON: VOD) share price cut with exemplary calm and offers his opinion on its future prospects.
Vodafone has swung to a €7.6bn (£6.6bn) annual loss and slashed its dividend as it focuses on investing in 5G networks and cutting debt. Vodafone swung into the red after writing down the value of some of its assets and taking a hit on the sale of Vodafone India. "These challenges weighed on our service revenue growth during the year, and together with high spectrum auction costs have reduced our financial headroom," he said.
Telecoms operators’ historic tendency toward outsized dividends has tied up capital that might have been better spent on new technologies. Since he was promoted to the position of Vodafone’s chief executive in October, Nick Read has been adamant that the dividend was sustainable. Its 18 billion-euro ($20.2 billion) purchase of Liberty Global Plc’s cable assets in Germany and eastern Europe has increased Vodafone’s debt to 2.9 times Ebitda, above the peer average.