Dish Network Corp


Why FUBO Is the “Cord-Cutting” Profit Play of 2021

With people spending more time at home, subscriber totals for Disney Plus, Netflix, and Roku have ballooned by the tens of millions, and 80% of U.S. households now have at least some way to stream videos.

The quality and amount of content is incredible, but there's something that's been lacking with the services listed above – the ability to just sit down and channel surf live TV, have live news updates running in the background, and watch your favorite sports as they are being played.

Thankfully, products like Alphabet Inc.'s YouTube TV, DISH Network's SlingTV, and Walt Disney Co.'s Hulu Plus Live TV have all helped us unplug from the traditional cable companies that charge an arm and a leg for a bunch of extra channels we don't want or need.

You can now watch live TV with a simple Internet connection anywhere and on any device.

But there's one company that stands out to me above the rest – one that I have been excited about since I spoke with its CEO earlier this year on the Nova-X lifetime podcast, Digitization-X.

Back in July, when I had my one-on-one interview with the CEO, the stock was trading around $10.

Today, it's at $16. But that won't last...


TV Is Dead, Long Live Connected TV (Part 3): Digital First TV

Streaming services have experienced rapid growth in adoption over the last 5 years.

And while almost 80% of U.S.

households have some form of device for streaming video and subscribe to a streaming service, many of them still pay for access to cable.

A big part of this is that sports and news content have been a key driver for cable operators.

Most streaming subscription services have chosen to focus only on entertainment offerings.

While traditional TV has suffered at the hands of newer services like Netflix, Hulu and HBO, some people will never stop watching TV in that fashion.



A New Innovative 5G Network Could Launch by Year’s End, Driving This Company Up 100% or More

On April 1, T-Mobile US Inc. closed its acquisition of Sprint, and with that, the whole wireless landscape in the United States changed.

This merger will make 5G more accessible to millions of people at a time when video conferencing, streaming, and Internet usage is skyrocketing.

And it did this with one simple move – access to spectrum.

Without getting too technical and just giving you the most important details, there are three different kinds of spectrum: low-band, mid-band, and millimeter wave (mmWave).

Every carrier uses a different combination to provide wireless signals to their customers, and each type of spectrum offers different tradeoffs, which range from faster speeds to better coverage.

In this case, T-Mobile had mostly slow low-bands with better coverage and only a limited presence in the fast mmWave spectrum.

Combined with T-Mobile, Sprint was able to fill the gaps with its own mid-band and mmWave spectrum coverage, creating better 5G capabilities for everyone on its network.

But that's just part of the story.

This merger is creating a potential profit opportunity in 5G that'd you only know about by diving into the details about the merger… Full Story

This merger is creating a potential profit opportunity in 5G that'd you only know about by diving into the details about the merger... Full Story


These 3 High-Yield REITs Pay 8%, 10%, and 12% Dividends

The ongoing spread of the COVID-19 coronavirus has investors flocking to safety.

Gold prices hit a seven-year high Thursday, while U.S. Treasury yields plunged yet again.

The 10-year bond hovered at 1.53% – a pittance for investors who are looking out on a decade horizon.

The option of gold – which doesn't pay a yield – also isn't the most attractive option for anyone seeking income.

And things are only going to get more challenging for income-seeking investors in the months ahead...