The communications giant, which also owns AOL, is named as the likely buyer of Yahoo, according to Bloomberg. The price: about $5 billion.
The same day CEO Marissa Mayer announces unremarkable earnings, the next -- and possibly final -- round of bids reportedly comes in. That means the end of Yahoo, as we know it.
The revamped pages are similar to recent updates made to Yahoo's homepage and news site. The goal is to offer cleaner pages with more personalization.
You can now summon Yahoo bots in Facebook Messenger to bring you news and weather information, as well as a pet monkey named Boo.
The companies' search engines can be used to find advertisements for products that determine the sex of an unborn child, which has been illegal in India since 1994.
The final selection process is expected by July 18, as Verizon, Quicken Loans' founder and private equity firm TPG are currently making bids, according to a report.
Mayer reportedly reneged on a secret deal with an activist investor to cut costs.
Yahoo has gotten more than one $5 billion bid for its core business, patents and other assets, according to Bloomberg. Verizon is also still in the game.
The auction of Yahoo's main business has begun in earnest to the tune of at least $5 billion.
The web pioneer hopes to raise $1 billion with sale of about 3,000 patents, including some for core search technology, sources tell The Wall Street Journal.
Such a figure would be significantly lower than the $4 billion to $8 billion industry watchers predicted for Yahoo back in April, the Wall Street Journal reported.
We dish on Microsoft's layoffs, AT&T eyeing Yahoo and the Chewbacca mask mom.
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