Oil stocks are beaten down, but other than the energy sector, are there any stocks you think are well-priced right now? I'm looking for stocks paying at least 4% and unrelated to the energy sector.
results. The chart below shows that (1) dividend growers have seen superior price performance (blue line) and (2) these dividend stocks fall quicker in periods of market sell-offs. Our interpretation is that many non-traditional equity investors, forced
article also mentions ADVDX (Alpine Dynamic Dividend), a fund that was popular here before it imploded. It seems to me us individual stock investors have an advantage just buying and holding dividend stocks best of luck to everyone Stats
There seem to be a lot of people moving away from HY right now. Since TIBIX owns some HY bonds but also a lot of European dividend stocks , which might be the best value out there right now, I was thinking of possibly adding to it. CAPSX also owns HY bond
* Allianz GI CIO sees volatility, favours dividend stocks
required. I've gravitated to income ETFs and a basket of Dividend stocks (basically most of what Josh Peters has on DividendInvestor ..... PFXF 8.5% - stock, preferred domestic ex-financial Dividend Stocks 35.0% - selected by weighted criteria & Morningstar DI
case here this year. Glaser: Looking at the environment today, then, do you think investors are being compensated in dividend stocks for the risks they are taking on? Peters: On a relative basis, I would say yes. When you look at valuations on an absolute
age did you start? I ask because I had a conversation with a CFA colleague and he told me I should not be investing in dividend stocks due to my income and age. He told me I should look into index funds that pay very little dividend (makes sense). I look
in more shares for about 5-10 years then I will take the cash from the dividends for income. should all of my equity portion consist of dividend stocks or should i have a index fund for some of my equity portion to smooth things out a bit
This handful of well-run companies can withstand energy price volatility and continue paying out dividends, says Morningstar's Josh Peters.