Shares of Deere & Company (DE) were down on Wednesday morning after the company reported a weak outlook for the first quarter and FY2015.
3 hours, 4 minutes ago - Excuse the cheesy title, but it's true. For investors looking to put capital to work in today's environment, the domestic equity landscape may appear a bit barren in terms of opportunity. Sure, there are some beat-down energy names, but as a whole, U.S. stocks have already enjoyed a stellar five-year bull market, so it's undeniable that some valuation metrics are flagging signs of caution.
10 hours, 38 minutes ago - Before Wednesday's opening bell, a number of big name dividend stocks were the subject of analyst moves. Below, we highlight the important analyst commentary for investors.
10 hours, 51 minutes ago - Ex-dividend dates are very important to dividend investors, since you must purchase a stock prior to its ex-dividend date in order to receive its upcoming dividend payout. For more information, check out Everything Investors Need to Know About Ex-Dividend Dates. Below we highlight five big-name stocks going ex-dividend on Friday, November 28.
Tue, Nov 25, 2014 - After the closing bell on Tuesday, Hewlett Packard (HPQ) reported its fourth quarter results, posting slightly lower revenues and slightly higher adjusted earnings compared to last year's Q4.
Tue, Nov 25, 2014 - U.S. equity markets added gains this morning after the Commerce Department said that U.S. GDP grew at an annual rate of 3.9% in the third quarter, beating analyst expectations of 3.3%. While this data is obviously a good sign for the domestic economy, investors should still realize that stocks have had an incredible run already.
Our industry-leading Best Dividend Stocks list is comprised of the rock-solid dividend-payers that are poised to outperform today's markets. We've applied our proprietary DARS Rating System to nearly 1,600 dividend-paying stocks, and only those with a DARS Score of 3.5 and above are included on our "Recommended" list.
Dividend.com Best Dividend Stocks List for November 27, 2014
|Price on Date Recommended**|
|ABBV||AbbVie Inc.||Login/Signup for Ratings||2.85%||68.70||36.69||(on 2/1/13)|
|ARLP||Alliance Resource Partners L.P.||Login/Signup for Ratings||5.33%||47.85||46.70||(on 7/7/14)|
|BNS||Bank of Nova Scotia||Login/Signup for Ratings||4.22%||62.49||67.51||(on 7/7/14)|
Our proprietary dividend stock rating system is called DARS™, or Dividend Advantage Rating System. We've used the DARS™ method to research, review, rate, and rank nearly 1,600 dividend-paying stocks.
DARS™ Ratings Sample
Our dividend stock ratings are available exclusively to Dividend.com Premium subscribers.
For far too long, dividend stocks have been considered "boring" by mainstream investors. The question we like to ask around here is "What's so boring about making above-average returns and building long-term financial security?"
Quite simply, we believe that dividend-paying stocks are the best way to build long-term wealth.
In the real world, no one builds a fortune overnight. The key to growing your money is making smart investing decisions over a period of several years.
That's what's so great about being a dividend investor. High-yield dividend stocks actually pay cash to their investors every year, simply for owning the stock!
Advantages of Dividend-Paying Stocks
One thing's for sure, dividend stocks are not a get-rich-quick scheme. Dividends will seldom provide investors with large, immediate returns on their money. Dividend stocks do, however, supply a dividend investor with that rare but crucial combination of capital gains and cash flow. Thus, when you buy quality dividend stocks, you have two ways to make money:
- Capital Gains - The stock price goes up, so your shares are worth more than you originally bought them for, and
- Dividends - The company whose stock you bought rewards its shareholders with (usually) quarterly dividend payments.
We can draw comparisons to dividend stocks within the real estate market by looking at multi-family apartment units. These investment properties, as long as they yield positive cash flow, make good investments because while the buildings themselves appreciate in value (capital gains), the investor also receives monthly revenue from the tenants (dividends).
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