You’ve identified and bought a stock that you believe is undervalued. Now, the critical question becomes how long do you wait for that undervalued stock to recover to fair value and reward you? Noting that “the unfortunate truth is that the required timeframe often can or will try the investor’s patience beyond what they can tolerate”, the author of today’s article attempts to establish some expectations – and offers several examples illustrating how undervalued stocks can still reward investors even before recovering to fair value. For more, CLICK HERE.
After a poor showing in the fourth quarter of 2018, the stock market was on stronger footing in the first quarter of 2019. For value investors, however, this means that, as today’s article notes, “bargains are harder to find today than they were just three months ago.” Nonetheless, there are bargains to be had – and the article highlights a plethora of undervalued stocks across sectors from Basic Materials to Utilities. For more, CLICK HERE.
“Technology companies aren’t the only ones that can profit from technological advances. Nor are startups the only ones harnessing technology to generate significantly positive growth,” notes today’s article. It proceeds to identify nine technology themes (e.g. nanotechnology, medicine and neuroscience, robotics) and highlight the leading company within that theme (be it as a producer or user of the technology) that is currently the most undervalued. For more, 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.
It’s a tough time to be a value investor with markets trading at such high valuations. However, the authors of today’s article point out that, despite what is arguably an overvalued market, there are still some “stragglers that value investors might be interested in” – and they proceed to highlight three sectors that appear undervalued. To find out what these three sectors are – as well as for some specific investments to consider for exposure to them – CLICK HERE.
Stocks have rallied significantly since the election, with market averages reaching all-time highs – and as today’s article notes, a number of technical indicators are warning that the market is overbought. But are these overbought readings a sign that a pullback is imminent, or a sign of strength? The author believes that “right now, it looks like we could be at the beginning of a multiyear up trend” and advocates looking for undervalued stocks “that could benefit from the next Trump bump.” Four infrastructure stocks that may fit the bill are highlighted. To find out what these four stocks are, CLICK HERE.
When it comes to investing guidance, many look to the Oracle of Omaha – Warren Buffett. Today’s article looks at the investing philosophy of one of the men Buffett studied under – Ben Graham, who is considered to be the father of the value investing investment approach – and identifies four stocks that he might buy today based on his technique. What are the three steps to Graham’s investing philosophy? What was his technique for identifying undervalued stocks? And what are the four current stocks – all trading under $10 a share – the author highlights as being the only ones that pass Graham’s test? CLICK HERE to find out.
Sure, undervalued stocks are great in theory, but how do you find these bargain gems in practice? Today’s article outlines five steps to employ in the aim of finding undervalued stocks. In addition to providing a number of specific statistical metrics that can be used, the author emphasizes the importance of understanding why stocks become undervalued, among other considerations. What’s one major way to narrow down your search at the outset? Why should you look for companies that have a “wide economic moat”? CLICK HERE to read more.