VZ

Verizon
NYSE

Real-time Quotes | Nasdaq Last Sale

57.38
+0.34
+0.60%
After Hours: 57.20 -0.18 -0.31% 19:52 01/15 EST
OPEN
56.78
PREV CLOSE
57.04
HIGH
57.50
LOW
56.71
VOLUME
15.79M
TURNOVER
--
52 WEEK HIGH
61.95
52 WEEK LOW
48.84
MARKET CAP
237.44B
P/E (TTM)
12.98
1D
5D
1M
3M
1Y
5Y
News
Financial
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Analysis
Profile
Some users report broadcasting problems with CBS, other television service providers
Some users reported broadcasting issues with CBS and other television service providers on Sunday afternoon, outage monitoring website DownDetector and Verizon Support said on Twitter.
Reuters · 1h ago
DJ 5G Rivals Face an $81 Billion Tab After Spectrum Buying Spree
Dow Jones · 9h ago
Selfie-Snapping Rioters Leave FBI a Trail of Over 140,000 Images
(Bloomberg) -- The FBI arrested one man after a co-worker at a western Maryland restaurant reported seeing him in images of people assaulting the U.S. Capitol. A Texas man was charged after his ex-wife recognized him in a social-media video and called authorities, noting that it was a good picture.Perhaps the most easily recognized interloper wore the same bearskin headdress with horns, and carried the same six-foot spear, as he did on his Facebook page. Prosecutors called it “distinctive attire” in charging documents.These and more details gleaned from court documents reveal how the FBI has quickly identified more than 275 suspects -- the number is expected to grow quickly -- related to last week’s Capitol riot. More than 98 have been arrested, often with the aid of video taken or social media posted by the participants themselves. And investigators, academics and citizen sleuths are still combing though broadcast footage and websites such as Twitter Inc., YouTube and even archives of the now-defunct Parler platform favored by right-wing activists.More than 140,000 pieces of digital media have been obtained by the FBI. “And we are scouring every one for investigative and intelligence leads,” Steven D’Antuono, assistant director in charge of the FBI’s Washington Field Office, told reporters. “We continue to ask for more.”The FBI has opened a portal to accept tips and digital media depicting rioting and violence in and around the Capitol on Jan. 6, when a mob supporting President Donald Trump swarmed the building, scaling walls, breaking windows and beating police officers. The siege left five people dead, delayed the certification of President-elect Joe Biden’s victory and sparked a backlash among lawmakers who impeached Trump on Wednesday.The FBI has declined to provide many details of how it’s conducting the search, but one police department says it’s helping the bureau link names and faces with facial recognition software. And a trail of location data left behind by the rioters’ mobile phones could prove useful. Service providers are obligated to turn over information in response to search warrants.While the digital dragnet has proven useful to law enforcement, it carries risks for the many volunteer sleuths who are reposting screen shots they allege are lawbreakers.Misidentifying someone as a rioter -- or even correctly identifying someone who was at the Capitol but not involved in criminal acts -- can be libelous, potentially triggering fines, lawsuits and expensive settlements with the people on the other end of those Twitter and Facebook Inc. posts.“Anyone who thinks ‘Oh, I know that person’ needs to just call the authorities. It’s safer legally and it’s safer physically,” said Sandy Davidson, a First Amendment law expert and professor emeritus at the University of Missouri-Columbia. “You’ve done your citizen obligation without putting yourself at risk of legal harm and without wrongfully damaging someone else’s reputation.”Boston BomberPeople misidentified as Capitol protesters can go to court, seeking damages to compensate them for reputational harm or lost wages if they get fired as a result. In a famous case of digital mis-identification, a Brown University student was incorrectly identified by cyber vigilantes as a suspect in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing due to his resemblance to a photo circulated by police. He wasn’t involved but his family was hounded when his name was linked to the case.Other experts caution against sweeping surveillance of people who may have been at the Capitol simply to join a legal political demonstration.“Nothing prohibits people in the public from sharing information with law enforcement,” said Greg Nojeim, director of the Freedom, Security and Technology Project at the Center for Democracy and Technology. “Law enforcement has to be careful to ensure that the information it is receiving is helpful to investigating crime, as opposed to investigating free-speech activity.”Authorities meanwhile are sifting methodically through the digital trail left by the mob. Arrest documents speak to the clues left in images, detailing all the co-workers and acquaintances who’ve led authorities to suspects after spotting their images in news reports or on social media.Michael Sherwin, acting U.S. attorney for the District of Columbia, said there are “thousands of potential witnesses” that may lead to “hundreds of criminal cases” in an investigation that will stretch over months.It’s one of the most expansive criminal investigations in the history of the Justice Department, with a wide assortment of agencies helping to build cases, including the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the U.S. Marshals. All 56 FBI field offices are involved.Facebook’s HelpDespite its magnitude, the investigation to name and find those who swarmed the Capitol will be relatively simple, said Milan Patel, former chief technology officer of the FBI’s Cyber Division.The agency can enlist Facebook and Twitter as well as the mobile carriers whose airwaves were used by rioters, Patel said in an interview.“Social media companies let this fester for years, but you’re seeing a sea change,” said Patel, now global head of managed security services at BlueVoyant LLC. “They’re not going to stonewall any longer.”Patel outlined standard procedure. Investigators can take one data point -- a photo, or a name or a social media identity -- and subpoena Facebook or Twitter. They’ll ask for additional data, like that person’s online persona, their posts, friends list, associated phone number, and data on their location.“You take this data and you start mapping out where these people are, where they were in the past and you start putting them at the scene of the crime,” Patel said.Like social media companies, telecoms will be essential to investigations, and be obligated to maintain and turnover subscriber call logs and location data once subpoenaed or presented with a warrant, said Jennifer Lynch, Surveillance Litigation Director at the Electronic Frontier Foundation.Carriers and online companies say they cooperate with law enforcement.Facebook has “worked to quickly provide responses to valid legal requests,” said Andy Stone, a spokesman for the company. “We are removing content, disabling accounts, and working with law enforcement to protect against direct threats to public safety.”Wireless carriers also help authorities track suspects in investigations. “There are teams already working with law enforcement regarding what happened,” Verizon Communications Inc. Chief Executive Officer Hans Vestberg told reporters Jan. 10.Facial RecognitionAt least one police department is helping investigators using facial recognition software. Detectives in Miami have been uploading photos of potential suspects in the Capitol riot into a system provided by the closely held company Clearview AI.The officers are screening photos of potential suspects from materials provided by the FBI, as well as from images they spot on social media and in news reports. So far, they have passed on at least six potential matches to the FBI, said Assistant Miami Police Chief Armando Aguilar.“It’s only half the battle when we have video evidence,” Aguilar said. “The other half is trying to identify the person in the video and making the case that the person we think we’ve identified is, in fact, our suspect.”Clearview Chief Executive Officer Hoan Ton-That said that since the Capitol riot his company has seen a spike in usage of its services. Clients upload a photo and the system compares it to a database of billions of images scraped from LinkedIn, Facebook, Twitter and other social media platforms.That’s raised concerns among civil liberty and privacy advocates.“The FBI has thousands of tips on the Capitol attack, and people posted their own information online from inside the building,” said the Electronic Frontier Foundation’s Lynch. “That should be where this investigation begins, not on face-recognition technology.”Ton-That said that Clearview’s facial recognition technology is not used to monitor citizens regularly but is used to investigate crimes after they have happened.“It’s not a 24/7 surveillance technology,” Ton-That said. “It’s only used for after the fact surveillance.”For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.
Bloomberg · 1d ago
M2M Communications Test & Monitoring Market report is segmented into several key countries, with market size, growth rate, import and export in these countries from 2021 to 2026
Jan 16, 2021 (The Expresswire) -- M2M Communications Test and Monitoring Market “(2021-2025)The M2M Communications Test and Monitoring market is expected to...
The Express Wire · 1d ago
Verizon Communications Inc. stock outperforms market on strong trading day
Shares of Verizon Communications Inc. inched 0.60% higher to $57.38 Friday, on what proved to be an all-around grim trading session for the stock market,...
marketwatch.com · 1d ago
FCC's 5G spectrum auction wraps with record $80.9B in bids
The FCC has called an end to the first (and main) phase of a record-breaking auction for 5G airwaves. Bidders won all of the 5,684 spectrum blocks that were up
Seekingalpha · 2d ago
Progressive group urges corporations to halt donations to conservative Federalist Society after riot
Demand Justice told CNBC that it wants corporations to stop giving to the Federalist Society after senior member John Eastman spoke at the rally.
CNBC.com · 2d ago
Net proceeds in key U.S. spectrum auction tops $80 billion
The Federal Communications Commission said that the first phase in the largest auction of mid-band 5G spectrum to date had raised a record $80.9 billion in gross proceeds. The spectrum is key to next-generation 5G wireless networks and the bidding exceeds the prior highest spectrum auction that netted $44.9 billion. Winning bidders must also pay the costs of clearing the spectrum held by existing satellite users and $9.7 billion in incentive payments.
Reuters · 2d ago
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Learn about the latest financial forecast of VZ. Analyze the recent business situations of Verizon through EPS, BVPS, FPS, and other data. This information may help you make smarter investment decisions.
Analyst Rating

Based on 29 analysts

Hold

Disclaimer: The analysis information is for reference only and does not constitute an investment recommendation.

Analyst Price Target
The average VZ stock price target is 61.82 with a high estimate of 70.00 and a low estimate of 45.00.
EPS
Institutional Holdings
Institutions: 3.23K
Institutional Holdings: 2.87B
% Owned: 69.27%
Shares Outstanding: 4.14B
TypeInstitutionsShares
Increased
1.19K
60.96M
New
177
2.54M
Decreased
1.05K
117.49M
Sold Out
0
0
  • Performance
  • Asset Allocation
  • Dividend History
No Data
Industry
Integrated Telecommunications Services
+0.14%
Telecommunications Services
+0.13%
Key Executives
Chairman/Chief Executive Officer/Director
Hans Vestberg
Chief Financial Officer/Executive Vice President
Matthew Ellis
Chief Human Resource Officer/Executive Vice President
Christine Pambianchi
Executive Vice President/Chief Technology Officer
Kyle Malady
Executive Vice President/Chief Administrative Officer
Craig Silliman
Executive Vice President
Ronan Dunne
Executive Vice President
Tami Erwin
Executive Vice President
K. Guru Gowrappan
Executive Vice President
Rima Qureshi
Senior Vice President/Controller
Anthony Skiadas
Lead Director/Independent Director
Clarence Otis
Independent Director
Shellye Archambeau
Director
Roxanne Austin
Independent Director
Richard Carrion Rexach
Independent Director
Shellye archambeau
Independent Director
Mark Bertolini
Independent Director
Vittorio Colao
Independent Director
Melanie Healey
Independent Director
Daniel Schulman
Independent Director
Rodney Slater
Independent Director
Gregory Weaver
  • Dividends
  • Splits
  • Insider Activity
Declaration Date
Dividend Per Share
Ex-Div Date
12/03/2020
Dividend USD 0.6275
01/07/2021
09/03/2020
Dividend USD 0.6275
10/08/2020
06/04/2020
Dividend USD 0.615
07/09/2020
03/05/2020
Dividend USD 0.615
04/09/2020
12/05/2019
Dividend USD 0.615
01/09/2020
09/05/2019
Dividend USD 0.615
10/09/2019
06/06/2019
Dividend USD 0.6025
07/09/2019
03/08/2019
Dividend USD 0.6025
04/09/2019
12/06/2018
Dividend USD 0.6025
01/09/2019
09/06/2018
Dividend USD 0.603
10/09/2018
06/07/2018
Dividend USD 0.59
07/09/2018
03/06/2018
Dividend USD 0.59
04/09/2018
12/07/2017
Dividend USD 0.59
01/09/2018
09/07/2017
Dividend USD 0.59
10/06/2017
06/01/2017
Dividend USD 0.577
07/06/2017
03/07/2017
Dividend USD 0.577
04/06/2017
12/02/2016
Dividend USD 0.577
01/06/2017
09/01/2016
Dividend USD 0.577
10/05/2016
06/02/2016
Dividend USD 0.565
07/06/2016
03/04/2016
Dividend USD 0.565
04/06/2016
12/03/2015
Dividend USD 0.565
01/06/2016
09/03/2015
Dividend USD 0.565
10/07/2015
06/04/2015
Dividend USD 0.55
07/08/2015
03/06/2015
Dividend USD 0.55
04/08/2015
12/05/2014
Dividend USD 0.55
01/07/2015
09/04/2014
Dividend USD 0.55
10/08/2014
06/05/2014
Dividend USD 0.53
07/08/2014
03/07/2014
Dividend USD 0.53
04/08/2014
12/05/2013
Dividend USD 0.53
01/08/2014
09/03/2013
Dividend USD 0.53
10/08/2013
06/06/2013
Dividend USD 0.515
07/08/2013
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About VZ
Verizon Communications Inc. is a holding company. The Company, through its subsidiaries, provides communications, information and entertainment products and services to consumers, businesses and governmental agencies. Its reportable segments are Verizon Consumer Group and Verizon Business Group. Its Consumer segment provides wireless and wireline communications services. Its wireless services are provided across wireless networks in the United States under the Verizon Wireless brand. Its wireline services are provided in nine states in the Mid-Atlantic and Northeastern United States, over its 100% fiber-optic network under the Fios brand and via traditional copper-based network. Its Business segment provides wireless and wireline communications services and products, video and data services, corporate networking solutions, security and managed network services, local and long-distance voice services and network access to deliver various Internet of Things (IoT) services and products.
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