Verizon Deals Latest News & Update: Samsung Galaxy J3 V, LG Stylo 2, K8V No Trade-In Reqs; Net Neutrality Resolution, Priority
Verizon is reportedly offering the Moto Z Play Droid and three other handsets for free without any trade-in requirements. Verizon users may claim the free phones as part of a 24-month lock-in period with the company. In addition, Verizon is also aiming to drop the net neutrality investigation before Trump takes on the presidency.
Verizon Is Offering Samsung Galaxy J3 V, LG Stylo 2, LG K8V In 24-month Period
It should be noted that Verizon may be adding a $20 device activation fee for all four phones, according to report. First off, the Moto Z Play Droid was launched exclusive to Verizon with modular support via Moto Mods. The 5.5 inch phone is reportedly powered by an octa-core Snapdragon 625 with an Adreno 506 GPU. The phone comes with a 16MP camera with 4K video capabilities. The Verizon Deal reportedly costs $17 a month for 24 months.
In addition, the Samsung Galaxy J3 V is a 5-inch mid-range smartphone with a 5MP and 2MP shooter as well as 16GB internal storage. Moreover, the LG K8 V packs 32GB internal storage and an 8MP and 5MP shooter for $6 a month for 24 months. The 5.7 inch LG Stylo 2 also comes with 16GB internal storage and 13MP and 5MP shooters for $10 at Verizon for 24 months.
AT&T and Verizon urges the FCC to drop the net neutrality investigation.
In other news, FCC previously began the net neutrality investigation to sort out several companies' practices of exempting their videos from mobile data caps while they charge competitors for such exemptions. Apparently, the wireless carriers like Verizon may be punished when Trump takes over. Apparently, the FCC is expected to switch to Republican control which has been noted as an opponent of net neutrality rules, Ars Technica reported.
Verizon Go90 video service reportedly does not count data caps on the Verizon Wireless Network. However, video providers may be required to pay Verizon to get data cap exemptions or zero-rating. Apparently, FCC hopes to see if the competitors or consumers are being harmed this way. Watch the Moto Z Play Droid Review here: