The Buy the Unloved investment strategy has investors invest equal sums in the three equity categories of the previous year that had the largest outflows, then sell the stakes after three years and repeat the process. And this contrarian strategy has performed well. Today’s article looks at how to carry out the traditional version of this strategy for 2019 (including some specific investments for doing so), as well as an updated version of the strategy. For more, 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.
Today’s article highlights a number of potentially undervalued stocks in each and every sector – from Basic Materials to Healthcare to Utilities. In addition to these 32 specific stocks that may be worthy of further research and consideration, the article provides an overview of what equity analysts see as “the biggest themes and the best remaining investment opportunities in each sector.” To read more, CLICK HERE.
The author of today’s article calls buying this type of stock “the most-decisive factor for getting rich in the stock market” – and a recent study that encompassed almost the entire investible U.S. equity market confirmed the outperformance of this type of stock over time. Moreover, this type of stock outperforms all other types of stocks while offering lower volatility in the process! What is the type of stock in question – and what specific funds does the author recommend in order to profit from its outperformance? CLICK HERE.
This summer has been one of record highs for stocks and multi-year lows for market volatility – but today’s article cautions that September could bring a sudden dose of volatility that investors should be prepared for. The catalyst? The September 29 deadline for Congress to raise the debt ceiling or risk the government defaulting on its debts – a scenario the author notes “would likely result in a sharp reduction in risk appetite, potentially sparking a bond rally and an equity sell-off….” How can investors prepare for this possible return to volatility? CLICK HERE for more.
Be it over the last year, five years, 10 years, or longer, the vast majority of active equity managers have demonstrated an inability to outperform their benchmarks. In light of this, the author of today’s article outlines a strategy from a top institutional investment research firm that offers “a simple way to skirt the poor prospects of active management and beat the benchmark.” To learn more about this market-beating strategy – which involves making a switch in May (but not going away altogether) – CLICK HERE.