If it weren't for its smaller market cap, this footwear company would be on the list of Dividend Aristocrats.
If the entire inversion was because everyone was horrified by domestic economic data, I'd be extremely concerned, but much of it can be explained by other factors.
Kohl's is well positioned to meet both the needs of the debt-strapped consumer and the desire of investors for attractive dividend yields.
While the two companies seem very similar on the surface, CVS and Walgreens are different stocks for different types of investors.
For investors seeking a steady stream of dividends, AT&T and Verizon offer two solid but somewhat different options.
Let's talk about the elephant in the room: the sporting goods retailer's dividend yield.
Fear-mongering over risk of BBB credits was immensely exaggerated and hurt many people's returns.
The company intends to return up to 70% of its annual free cash flow to shareholders, through some combination of regular dividends, special dividends, and/or share repurchases.
GM and Ford have identical business models, but they are different stocks.
This company has raised its dividend each year for an impressive 62 consecutive years.