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Verizon Wireless may have to give up some valuable spectrum to get regulators to approve its $3.6 billion to buy spectrum from cable operators. But concessions on the marketing deal may cause a snag.
The companies are in talks for the Web pioneer to sell a large chunk of its holdings in the China e-commerce giant, sources tell All Things D.
The telecom giant, still amid a rigorous approval process to acquire T-Mobile USA, has hired bankers to line up potential buyers of its customers and spectrum, The Wall Street Journal reports.
AT&T is reportedly the strongest contender for the wireless assets from Alltel that Verizon must divest as part of its acquisition. What's that mean for consumers?
The company will sell customers to competing cable companies, including Charter Communications, which would become the second-largest cable provider in the country.
Deal for prepaid wireless provider includes pledges of spectrum divestiture and feature phone trade-in programs for certain customers.
Deal's closure comes after the FCC gave its approval to the takeover of the prepaid wireless provider.
Reports that the Department of Defense chose the device maker's phones caused the company's stock to soar. Meanwhile, it moves forward in selling the majority of its Canadian real estate holdings.
In the latest episode of this online saga, Icahn demands an inspection of eBay's records on the Skype deal, while eBay again refutes Icahn's accusations.
The deal would join the No. 1 and No. 2 cable companies in the US to create a pay-television behemoth -- but get ready for the antitrust backlash.