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Concern over the regulatory climate has impacted sentiment over the AT&T-Time Warner merger, says Barclays' Amir Rozwadowski.
With lower financing costs, the only thing slowing down mergers and acquisitions activity has been the hostile regulatory climate, says Al Frank AM's John Buckingham.
It will be hard for the DOJ to oppose the AT&T-Time Warner merger, former FCC commissioner Jonathan Adelstein said.
Jim Cramer says the deal of AT&T and Time Warner smells of desperation, not growth.
Moody's is reviewing AT&T's credit rating, but analyst David Burks thinks AT&T is still attractive and will be able to manage its debt.
Jonathan Adelstein, former FCC Commissioner and Wireless Infrastructure Association CEO, weighs in on the AT&T/Time Warner merge and possible regulatory hurdles surrounding it.
TD Ameritrade President & CEO Tim Hockey discusses his company's deal to acquire Scottrade for $4 billion.
Sean O'Hara, Pacer Financial President and shareholder in both AT&T and Time Warner, weighs in on the big merger between the two companies and how it might affect his holdings.
Mark Stodden, Moody’s Corporate Finance Group senior credit officer, discusses placing AT&T on review for a potential credit rating downgrade following the news of its deal for Time Warner.
Christopher Sagers, Cleveland State University law professor, discusses the possible antitrust complications of the AT&T-Time Warner merger.
Conventional financial analysis can't justify the whopping premium on AT&T's $85 billion purchase of Time Warner, says Breakingviews columnist Jennifer Saba.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports on the next acquisition targets in media, and how the merger between AT&T and Time Warner is putting more pressure on companies to consolidate.
Mark Heppenstall, Penn Mutual Asset Management, and Brad McMillan, Commonwealth Financial Network, discuss the markets amid the AT&T and Time Warner merger.
Rich Greenfield, BTIG media and technology analyst, weighs in on the AT&T-Time Warner deal.
The AT&T-Time Warner deal has echoes of the failed Time Warner-AOL combination, but they differ in many ways, a former AOL CEO said.
The Times will pay more than $30 million, including retention bonuses and other payouts, for the startup, Recode reports.
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