CEO, Lowell McAdam

Chairman Wheeler’s plan paves the way for 5G

In a call with investors on July 26, Chairman and CEO Lowell McAdam offered the following context about Verizon’s strategy.


Lowell McAdam will speak at the J.P. Morgan Global Technology, Media and Telecom Conference in Boston on May 24.

The Global Goals

More than 3 billion people live at the poverty line. The time for social change for underserved communities is now.

Stock screen on a mobile device

Speaking at an investor conference in New York, Chairman and CEO Lowell McAdam outlined a broader vision of Verizon following recent announcements about its commitment to 5G wireless deployment, the simplification of wireless customer pricing, and new wireless video and telematics products.

Goldman Sachs Communacopia Conference 2015

Lowell McAdam, chairman and CEO of Verizon Communications, will speak at the Goldman Sachs 24th Annual Communacopia Conference in New York on Sept. 17 at approximately 8:50 a.m. ET.

Verizon logo

Today, we’re introducing a new look to go along with our renewed purpose at Verizon.

Lowell McAdam | If I Were 22

In his latest LinkedIn post, Lowell McAdam reflects on his early twenties, sharing what he would do differently. The editorial series from LinkedIn “If I Were 22” encourages leaders and top influencers to share lessons from their youth.

Episode 8 | 2014 Verizon Powerful Answers Awards | Verizon Wireless

In his latest LinkedIn post, Lowell McAdam reflects on the beginning of his career 30-plus years ago, when the full potential of wireless technology was unknown, yet showed great promise.


Lowell McAdam, chairman and chief executive officer of Verizon Communications Inc., will speak at the Citi Global Internet, Media & Telecommunications conference in Las Vegas on Tuesday, Jan. 6.

Make Way for Verizon’s First Graduating Class From Girls Who Code

In his LinkedIn post, Verizon CEO Lowell McAdam calls attention to the gender inequality in the disciplines of STEM, noting that women make up half of the U.S. workforce, but hold just 25 percent of the jobs in technical or computing fields.