The author of today’s article calls them “a fertile hunting ground for investors looking for high-quality stocks trading at reasonable prices”: an index of stocks with wide economic moats and trading at the lowest current market price to fair value, or “the least-expensive, high-quality stocks”. For the newest additions to this index, the stocks recently dropped from the index, and the 10 cheapest stocks in the index currently, CLICK HERE.
When it comes to energy investing, midstream may be the place to be right now – or, to be more exact, master limited partnerships with midstream exposure. As today’s article notes, “MLPs with midstream exposure are thriving this year”, and “with the Federal Reserve poised to potentially lower interest rates, high-yield assets such as MLPs could receive renewed attention from income investors.” For one specific exchange traded fund to consider for exposure to this trend, CLICK HERE.
The past few weeks have seen an unusual activity in the tech sector: significant insider buying at more than a dozen tech firms, especially chip companies. As the author of today’s article notes, studies “have consistently shown that buying by corporate insiders often precedes bullish moves in stocks, sectors, and the market overall.” So, despite current worries about the market and the economy, there may be reason to be bullish on tech – and the author highlights a number of tech names that have seen recent insider buying. For more, CLICK HERE.
There’s currently nowhere near the number of retirement facility living units needed to meet the demand that will exist in the coming decades. As such, the author of today’s article declares that “Investing in the companies…that are trying to accomplish housing units for America’s aging population is going to be on the ground floor of the fastest value producing stock ownership trajectory since Amazon, Google, or any other company coattails to have been ridden in the history of the stock market.” For some top retirement facility stock picks to consider to play this trend, CLICK HERE.
A railroad operator, a Canadian bank, a global healthcare company with a focus on diabetes care, a tobacco company, and a biotech focused on treatments for unmet medical needs make up the five companies highlighted in today’s article as being undervalued and having grown their earnings per share over a five-year period, with the author noting that “Companies that are growing their earnings are often good investments because they can return a solid profit to investors.” For these five stocks that are attracting the interest of investing gurus, CLICK HERE.
It is often stated that society today has become too litigious – but there’s a profit-making opportunity in all that litigiousness. As the author of today’s article notes, “high-visibility trials don’t kill companies—although they do hurt their share price in the short-run. From McDonald’s to the tobacco space, buying during times of literal trial are often the most profitable” – and he highlights one area of litigation currently forming that could prove to be on par with that once faced by the tobacco industry. For more, CLICK HERE.
Warren Buffett has called it “probably the single best measure of where valuations stand at any given moment” – and right now that measure (which the author of today’s article calls “The Buffett Yardstick”) is indicating that “investors are paying such a high price they are likely to receive essentially nothing in return over the coming decade, including dividends.” Moreover, while potential returns may be non-existent, potential risk may be at a historic high. Could this be “one of the worst risk-to-reward setups in history”? CLICK HERE.
There’s no question that being at the bottom of the personal finance hierarchy (i.e. having too little money) is hard – financially, emotionally and even physically. The author of today’s article, however, shines a light on a less-considered plight: the difficulties associated with being at the top of the personal finance hierarchy, or the “hidden costs associated with being wealthy”. He advocates striving for what he calls “The Goldilocks Zone of Personal Finance”. What is this zone – and why might the amount be less than you think? CLICK HERE.
“This big lie keeps many investors down. Belief in it is a tall hurdle to building wealth,” declares the author of today’s article, who further states that “Like many lies, people tell this one for one of two reasons. Some genuinely don’t know any better. Others are happy to spread it because it’s convenient for them.” What is this big lie (which has to do with risk and reward) that prevents many investors from making big profits – and what are some specific big-profit stocks that help expose this lie for what it is? CLICK HERE.
They are not as rare as their name suggests, but a rare opportunity may be setting up in so-called rare-earth minerals as China considers weaponizing the metals (for which it is responsible for 90% of global production) as part of the ongoing trade war and cutting off export of them to the U.S. Specifically, this opportunity involves investing in non-Chinese rare earth producers, which could benefit from such action by China. For more – including details on the rare earth producers operating in the U.S., Australia and Canada – CLICK HERE.