This company's growth prospects and investments in future production make it an attractive idea with a 3% earnings distribution, to boot.
The new General Motors is much leaner than its predecessor, and any near-term litigation risk will have little impact on the automaker's 1.85 billion diluted shares.
Our managers are still finding attractive opportunities in a more richly valued market.
Fed easing and tightening expectations have been nearly perfect predictors of the stock and bond markets in the short run.
Detroit is leaner and greener and ready to meet the pent-up demand of consumers driving aging gas guzzlers.
Lack of competitive advantages may mean these companies aren't the bargains they seem to be.
Economic data this week was slow enough to keep central bank stimulus flowing yet good enough to avert recession fears, writes Morningstar’s Bob Johnson.
With significantly improved results in North America and a strong financial position, GM is likely ready to test the IPO waters.
European hope springs eternal, but the problems there are far from solved.
After a few false starts, the auto industry is finally hitting a setback-free recovery in 2012, according to Morningstar's Dave Whiston.