We think investors should focus on strong cash flow; Maintaining $60 fair value estimate.
Robust cash flows should continue even as growth slows—and the stock is cheap, Morningstar’s analyst says.
The increasingly negative sentiment around online advertising, and Meta in particular, remains unwarranted.
Here’s what Morningstar’s analyst thinks of AT&T, Verizon, and T-Mobile today.
Morningstar’s analyst expects the company to deliver consistent results over time—and the stock is undervalued, too.
We suspect Verizon will continue balancing its promotional efforts to maintain modest customer growth while also aiming to limit competitive intensity.
We continue to like AT&T’s strategic position and its network investment plans, which we expect will deliver improving revenue and profit growth over the next several years.
Investors can find undervalued stocks in every subsegment.
We are maintaining our fair value estimate of $58 despite mixed Q4 results.
Snap’s fourth-quarter results surpassed both our top and bottom line estimates, showing resilience following mixed third-quarter results and marking 2021 as its first year generating positive free cash flow.
AT&T's dividends will be smaller, but Morningstar's analyst says the refocus on the telecom business should reward patient investors.
Will the deal close in the second quarter?
AT&T posted mixed fourth-quarter results and 2022 expectations. We are lowering our fair value estimate to $35 from $36 but still believe the shares are substantially undervalued.
Alphabet continues to power ahead, masking broader underperformance of the group.
We believe shares are attractive for the narrow-moat company.
We plan on increasing our fair value estimate and shares are starting to look attractive.
In the long term, gaming companies could level up.
The firm has also announced additional strategic moves this week that should benefit the business.
The company's second quarter was the strongest in four years.
We maintain that Netflix is overvalued but see potential in ViacomCBS.
Surging advertising demand drives online media shares higher as traditional media firms scramble to bulk up.
We don’t expect to change the firm's $36 fair value estimate.
The company purchased AOL in 2015 and Yahoo in 2017 to build a media empire.
Our fair value estimate remains $36 per share.
We're not changing our $57 fair value estimate.
The giants still have an edge in this rapidly changing market, though.
Our fair value estimate remains $36, and we believe the stock is attractive.
We're maintaining our $57 fair value estimate.
We spot opportunities in consumer staples, utilities, and energy.
Market seems focused on the rebound in online advertising demand.
We don’t expect to materially change our $37 fair value estimate or narrow moat rating; we believe the stock is attractive.
We consider shares fairly valued for the narrow-moat company.
Traditional media stocks still look the most attractive.
We don't expect to make a change to our fair value estimate for the narrow-moat company.
Cord cutting is still an issue, but a subscriber death spiral remains unlikely.
Finding undervalued stocks among challenged dividend-payers.
Rebound has been uneven in the sector.
We are maintaining our fair value estimate for the narrow-moat firm.
We are maintaining our fair value estimate after first-quarter results show resilience.
Some communications stocks struggle in pandemic, while others benefit.
Google's online dominance should be able to withstand any shocks.
Our thoughts for today, tomorrow, and the long term.
The merger will create an exceptionally well-positioned wireless carrier.
We don’t expect to materially change our $58 fair value estimate, and we view the shares as fairly valued.
We don’t expect to materially change our fair value estimate, and we view AT&T shares as fairly valued.
Reviewing our four 2019 dividend picks, and looking ahead to new ones.
As telecom and media valuations in the U.S. move sharply higher, Mexican firms Grupo Televisa and America Movil trade at a discount.
Industry gearing up for upcoming streaming wars.
We don't see much in the U.S. telecom industry that's attractive, but Comcast may be a place to start.
AT&T makes plans, Verizon adds customers, T-Mobile takes share, and Sprint brings up the rear.