Food company General Mills is benefiting as more consumers work from home and dine out less.
I'm in no rush to pay up for a long position.
These names are displaying both technical and quantitative deterioration.
We focus on Colgate-Palmolive, Procter & Gamble and Kimberly-Clark to assess their payout prospects.
Our latest technical analysis and trading strategy on the maker of Spam and Skippy.
We believe BBY can still work higher after a brief falling on Tuesday.
Traders could use a dip closer to the $170 area to become a buyer or add to existing long positions.
Unilever has a clean history of delivering dividends, even when economic bubbles burst.
The whole group has run and the guidance from Clorox does show, more than anything, that nobody knows.
One of the first things to do when the market starts showing signs of weakness is to look for areas ignored during the rally phase.
This is one big name that appears to be in the sweet spot at the moment.
And there is a particular Brazilian ETF that is worth exploring if you want to take advantage of rising commodity prices and the falling U.S. dollar.
I like KO, especially as the value vs. tech trade plays out.
These top stocks -- including the largest publicly traded company focusing on avocados -- are helping to keep both stay-at-home diners and investors satisfied.
Could it be that money is beginning to flow from tech to consumer staples like this household name?
In an investing climate marked by great uncertainty, this name is generating excellent financial results and rewarding its shareholders with rising dividends.
The shares of the maker of Chef Boyardee and Birds Eye products look as though they could warm up after trading sideways in recent weeks.
This area of investing is much larger than just food and drinks and includes health care products of all sorts -- including Patterson Companies.
Here's how to play the irrational sell-off in United Natural Foods.
For investors willing to take a higher level of relative risk, the potential rewards could be significant here.
The shares are easier to buy than is the food in New York at this time.
The technical signals for the producer of packaged foods are largely positive and point to litte overhead resistance for its shares.
I have no false illusion about striking it rich in this name, but a staple such as this can have a place in my portfolio.
Target has no international sales exposure and a solid history of performance -- and dividend hikes.
KO pays a sustainable dividend -- and is attractive in uncertain times -- but it's exposed to breakdowns in supply chains and demand.
The soft drink giant in recent days has not seen the more aggressive sellng that most stocks have experienced of late.
I have proof speculation can pay big, and let's use Tupperware as a case study.
The inaccurate reporting on PepsiCo's earnings shows why it can be costly to react to the rapid-fire news stories that follow a release.
Owner of household brands you probably have in your cabinets right now, Church & Dwight just boosted its quarterly dividend.
Trading volume in its shares has increased this year and that is another positive for the consumer products giant as more investors drive prices higher.