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How understanding three unexpected events in the energy sector experienced in 2012 can make you a better investor in 2013.
Energy deliverers have a demanding consumer base and motivated regulators, often with little exposure to commodity prices.
The utility, its customers and shareholders could benefit greatly from changes wrought by the storm's destruction.
If you understand the principle the utility action was very predictable.
Wells Fargo and U.S. Bancorp will likely do very well over the next five years.
Indian Point in the New York City region has its critics, but the alternatives have serious drawbacks.
The sector has been heavily favored of late, and these two are particularly solid all-weather names.
Dividend-seekers have driven these stocks far ahead of the companies' fundamentals.
Today we are lifting the high-dividend end of our barbell approach, and recommending Con Ed, Dominion Resources and Kellogg.
You have to understand that there were two parts, to the post-housing crisis, post-Lehman collapse of our economy.
Its shares are backed up by the full faith and credit of people who don't want their lights turned off.
We won't see long-term relief until we see a concerted move toward natural gas.
Dan Fitzpatrick examines three stocks viewed on Fast Money. Today's stocks include Dell, Consolidated Edison, and ExactTarget.
ConEd CEO Kevin Burke says if all the buildings in New York City convert to natural gas, it would equal getting rid of all the cars and trucks.
When so many high-yielding stocks aren't high-yielding anymore, it's harder to make a case for them.
These stocks may look boring, but dividends are crucial to determining overall performance.
Terrific companies with great outlooks and a dividend don't seem to matter in the current market.
These companies are often considered boring, but their steady yield is becoming more valuable.
AES, which has taken great strides to take care of its shareholders, is once again able to deliver bottom-line results.
Rate structures discourage consumers who use small amounts of energy and reward those who use a lot.