Of the 57 Dividend Aristocrats in the S&P 500 Index currently, today’s article singles out three for recommendation, “as they have the lowest level of dividend risk and high expected returns over the next five years.” For these three dividend stocks “offer[ing] the combination of a market-beating dividend yield, low stock valuation, and strong earnings growth potential” – including a recent addition to the S&P Dividend Aristocrats and a company whose high yield makes it unique among Dividend Aristocrats – CLICK HERE.
While ETFs provide a passive investment vehicle that offers easy access to an index, the author of today’s article notes “this also means that the investment manager puts little weight on the fundamentals of a company and often doesn’t pay close attention to whether a stock is a good or poor investment.” As such, he proceeds to outline a strategy that can be employed to “stay ahead of ETFs by ‘cherry picking’ the best and worst stocks from its holdings”. For more, CLICK HERE.
The goal of today’s article is identifying stocks that are high-yielding and which have the ability to sustain those high yields for years to come (with the latter being assessed by, among other criteria, whether the firms in question have significant, long-lasting competitive advantages). Specifically, the author highlights the ten cheapest stocks that meet this index’s criteria, as well as the most recent additions to the index – and the stocks that were most recently removed from the index after no longer making the cut. CLICK HERE.
While it may seem like no retailer is safe from being snuffed out by Amazon, the authors of today’s article show how investors can still make big gains in this sector using the “Amazon Survivors” Index – a compilation of retailers that one research firm believes can survive the serial killer that is Amazon. What is the (surprising) best-performing stock in this index right now – and how can investors use the index’s inclusions (as well as its exclusions) to generate big gains? CLICK HERE.