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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Vodafone Group Plc LSE:VOD London Ordinary Share GB00BH4HKS39 ORD USD0.20 20/21
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  1.26 0.95% 134.10 134.04 134.08 134.30 132.06 133.20 84,488,852 16:35:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mobile Telecommunications 39,964.5 706.4 -2.8 - 35,985

Vodafone Share Discussion Threads

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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
03/2/2021
07:47
@Dr,I think Voda are being careful to demonstrate their hands off policy with respect to Vantage by already treating them as a stand alone company hence only the briefest of mentions. It's up to Vantage to blow their own trumpet now.
muscletrade
03/2/2021
07:20
Seems ok. Little about the towers though. All I saw at first glance “ The Vantage Towers IPO remains on track and the team will present its Q3 trading update on 15 February 2021”
dr biotech
03/2/2021
07:12
good trading statement and meets expectations as far as I can determine.
muscletrade
03/2/2021
06:46
from tthe report above."Vantage which owns 68,000 masts across nine European countries".....when Voda adds Cornerstone masts to Vantage then the total should be more like 8200o masts in 10 countries.
muscletrade
02/2/2021
23:29
On ii.co.uk today The research from US bank Jefferies identifying the European stocks with potential catalysts was released on the day BP (LSE:BP.) provided a downbeat start to the flurry of blue-chip reports. Tomorrow’s third-quarter trading update from Vodafone may redress the balance as Jefferies thinks the mobile phone giant will show robust trends in its problem markets of Italy and Spain. As it now expects group revenues excluding roaming to be in growth, Jefferies thinks that Voda’s recent progress is not reflected in a share price of 126.7p. It has a target price of 170p.
richardbrook1
02/2/2021
17:29
pain: Vodafone eyes Orange for merger plan B From David Del Valle in Madrid February 2, 2021 Share Vodafone Spain has reportedly approached Orange over a possible deal in case its merger plans with MásMóvil fails. Negotiations have stalled in the MásMóvil deal over discrepancies in the control of a possible joint company, and consequently Vodafone is now exploring a joint ‘InfraCo’; with Orange – a big infrastructure company that gathers together all their mobile networks to become a giant in mobile telephony towers – according to Expansión. A possible alliance between the second (Orange) and the third (Vodafone) largest telco operators in the country would give rise to a company with almost 28 million mobile lines, 6.3 million broadband customers and over 2.2 million pay-TV subscribers. But a merger with MásMóvil is not yet completely ruled out, although their positions arre far apart as the pair can’t agree on the amount of participation in a possible joint company (Vodafone would like to take more than 50 per cent and MásMóvil doesn’t agree). Vodafone is seeking consolidation in the market to better deal with tougher competition and low cost operators that have a become a burden to traditional companies experiencing hard times financially.
vodman1
01/2/2021
15:04
Thanks for the Questor link.
philanderer
01/2/2021
08:35
Well the Telegraph buy rec has not moved us by much I will say Questor is one of our better tipsters,but I will take the 6.3% yield in preference to upgrades by analysts any day of the week. Seems quite secure the dividend to me with the towers now off the books.
wskill
01/2/2021
06:54
Vodafone calls in with update Telecoms giant Vodafone Group PLC (LON:VOD) will issue a trading update on Wednesday, with analysts hoping the company will continue to see an improvement in top-line growth and maintain its guidance for the full year of earnings (EBITDA) of between €14.4-14.6bn. Analysts at UBS said they expect the company’s service revenues to fall 0.14% in the third quarter, a reduction from the 1.3% and 0.4% declines in the first and second quarters respectively. Meanwhile, investors may be eyeing any updates from the company on the ongoing challenge by the government of India to Vodafone’s US$2bn tax rebate awarded to it by an independent tribunal in the Netherlands. Vodafone was awarded the payment in September when an international arbitration tribunal in The Hague ruled that India’s tax breached an investment treaty agreement between India and the Netherlands, however, an Indian official has said the South Asian country will challenge the ruling in Singapore.
muscletrade
31/1/2021
13:13
Nice. Thanks muscle. spud
spud
31/1/2021
12:51
Extract from Telegraph, nothing new but better than a sell recommendation. You would expect Vodafone, now a provider of internet access as well as mobile phones, to be holding up well during the pandemic. So it is – but the consequences of Covid-19 go beyond the millions of captive customers working from their kitchen tables. The profitability of mobile and broadband firms does not depend only on keeping customers happy: the decisions of regulators are important too. And the pandemic is changing the watchdogs’ attitude to Vodafone and its rivals across Europe, where the firm makes most of its money. Regulators and politicians have realised how much a locked-down economy depends on fast, reliable internet access in people’s homes. They, like the rest of us, also realise that working from home is here to stay even when the virus is defeated. They won’t get those fast, reliable networks if their price controls are so strict that broadband companies are denied a decent return. They also know that broadly speaking, consumers are not paying an excessive price for their broadband or their mobiles. So there are signs that they are beginning to loosen the reins a little, investors in the sector told this column. This alone should be enough to get investors to take another look at Vodafone, long a disappointment to the City. But more is going on. But these markets are still highly competitive and Vodafone, once a highly centralised organisation, has recognised that you have to respond to competition at the country level. So it now lets local managers decide how to react to developments in their markets. The advent of 5G will also encourage some customers to spend more in return for higher data speeds. Vodafone has also taken action to reduce costs. Customers who have problems are now able to deal with them themselves via apps – a less frustrating experience than hanging on for a call centre. So Vodafone can spend less on its call centres – and on its shops – and customers are happier, so they are more likely to remain loyal. “Churn” rates have fallen from 16pc to 13pc over the past three years. Hanging on to your customers is of course cheaper than acquiring new ones. Then there is what Vodafone is doing with its masts business. It has created a separate company called Vantage, which now owns 68,000 base stations. Vantage is due to list on the stock market, probably in Frankfurt, later this year and the proceeds will be used to reduce Vodafone’s debt pile, which is on the high side. We can hope for a boost to the shares as a result because institutional shareholders tend to shy away once debts exceed a certain level relative to profits. Vodafone will retain a controlling stake in Vantage for the moment at least, so that it can continue to decide where its masts are located. The company’s glory days of explosive growth are a long way behind it. The most shareholders can hope for is a gentle rise in profits as cost control, adroit pricing and operational efficiency come into their own. The end of travel restrictions, which have hobbled mobile firms’ normally lucrative roaming income, will also help. But it makes sense to buy the shares only if current levels of profitability are not being properly valued by the market. Key to this judgment is the dividend. The headline yield figure of 6.3pc looks attractive but the divi is only now starting to be covered by profits. If dividend cover were at the level often regarded as safe, namely two, the yield would be a less enticing if still useful 3pc or so. More positively, the fact that dividend cover is going in the right direction means that we need not fear a cut, even if any rise will probably have to wait for debt levels to fall further. Questor’s view when we last looked at the stock in May 2019 was that there was no reason for new investors to get on board, although there was equally no reason for existing holders to sell. Now, in view of the improving regulatory outlook and the hopes for improving profits, better dividend cover and falling debt, we will upgrade to buy. Questor says: buy Ticker: VOD
muscletrade
31/1/2021
11:03
Can you post the full article plz
dual313
31/1/2021
09:43
tipped in Telegraph
davemac3
31/1/2021
09:41
tipped in Telegraph
davemac3
30/1/2021
22:26
Trading statement Wednesday according to II. Hoping for a timescale on the towers IPO in particular.
davius
30/1/2021
00:52
Vodafone trading update The Share Centre notes the coronavirus crisis is having “mixed results” on Vodafone. While the telecoms company is generating less income from roaming charges due to the lack of travelling, demand for its data usage remains high thanks to its expansion in emerging markets. Investors will be on the lookout for updates on Vodafone’s M&A activity and the IPO of Vantage Towers, the stockbroker said. HTTPS://portfolio-adviser.com/weekly-outlook-fca-investment-pathways-go-live-hargreaves-bp-and-glaxosmithkline-report/
philanderer
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