In building his theoretical “Cheapskate Portfolio”, the author of today’s article identifies the cheapest stocks in each sector with a market value of $1 billion or more (and which don’t have debt that exceeds stockholders’ equity). For the ten stocks that make up the current iteration of the Cheapskate Portfolio (no stock in the utility sector met the criteria) – which are currently trading for three to 11 times earnings compared to the market’s average earnings multiple of 21 – CLICK HERE.
In building his theoretical “Cheapskate Portfolio”, the author of today’s article identifies the cheapest stocks in each sector which are “currently profitable, have debt less than stockholders’ equity, sell for 15 times per-share earnings or less, and have a market value of $1 billion or more.” For the ten stocks that currently make up the Cheapskate Portfolio, the four stocks that the author is most partial to right now, and how the Cheapskate Portfolio has performed in the past versus the S&P 500, CLICK HERE.
Robotics, 3-D printing, nanotechnology and bioinformatics are among what today’s article describes as “exponential technologies” – “advances that are likely to gain more widespread use and create outsize economic benefit for the companies that develop and use them.” After providing an overview of these (and five other) exponential technologies, the author identifies 15 of the cheapest stocks (that also have significant economic moats) that are likely to benefit from one or more of these technologies. CLICK HERE.