With growth in short supply, the author of today’s article focuses in on “a group of companies that [he] think[s] will benefit in the future as more investors look beyond large caps to find growth in other sectors.” More specifically, he screened for stocks priced under $10 with expected earnings growth of 20%+ over the next 3-5 years, and which are “already experiencing some momentum that is usually a catalyst for more gains ahead.” For the six stocks that passed this screen, CLICK HERE.
With the bull market in its 10th year, the stock market challenging all-time highs, and assorted economic and political concerns, investors may be considering rotating out of growth stocks and into value stocks – but the author of today’s article advises “value investors had better be very cautious about what sort of ‘value’ they are looking for”, noting that “they often ignore or overlook the signs that a value trap is just about to eat into their assets.” He proceeds to outline “11 specific areas that investors need to consider when it comes to value investing now that the stock market has again challenged new all-time highs.” For more, CLICK HERE.
When it comes to investing in undervalued dividend growth stocks, the author of today’s article sees “four primary advantages…that facilitate strong long-term performance while simultaneously lowering risk.” After outlining these four advantages, the author proceeds to identify a dozen undervalued dividend growth stock candidates to consider. For more – including what the author underscores as “one critically important principle that must be understood and recognized” when it comes to undervalued dividend growth stocks – CLICK HERE.
The Jackson Square SMID-Cap Growth Fund has consistently beaten its peers – and today’s article outlines the fund’s selection process (“The co-managers don’t buy the idea that companies have to choose between investing in fast growth or returning money to shareholders. Instead, they seek out those whose business models allow them to do it all….”) and highlights some of its top holdings right now – a mix of disruptors and more-established companies. For more, CLICK HERE.
With the belief that “if you are investing in growth stocks or dividend growth stocks – valuation should always be a primary consideration”, the author of today’s article has been screening for dividend growth stocks that are currently fairly-valued. In today’s article, he identifies ten higher-yielding dividend growth stocks that he believes are fairly-valued. For these ten higher-yielding dividend growth stocks, the author’s case for why each is fairly-valued, and which type of portfolio or investor they may be most appropriate for, CLICK HERE.
Growth? Value? Size? When it comes to investing in factors, the author of today’s article acknowledges that “trying to determine which ones to invest in at a given time is an incredibly difficult undertaking.” He proceeds to examine which factors have outperformed historically at similar points in the market cycle to where we (presumably) are now: the late stages. What two factors have consistently been late-stage performers – and what factor is singled out as “the best of factors in the worst of times”? CLICK HERE.
The three stocks highlighted in today’s article are not for the faint of heart, but for growth investors with time on their side and higher levels of risk tolerance, they do offer the potential for substantial gains. To find out what these three stocks are – a chipmaker, a “human interface solutions” provider, and a company in an industry that investors would not necessarily associate with growth at first glance (but which is experiencing a resurgence) – CLICK HERE.