|Day Low/High||9.27 / 9.63|
|52 Wk Low/High||3.75 / 13.21|
Becoming more a pure-play utility, this name produces consistent results and keeps increasing its dividend.
People continually want to buy these names because they are cheap. But are they really?
There is no tech-focused fund in the United States that offers a higher yield than Columbia Seligman Premium Tech Growth Fund.
Energy Transfer has a sustainable 15% yield.
MGM Resorts International and Energy Partners are in unrelated businesses but have a spate of recent insider purchases in common.
I still don't think it's a terrible time to begin accumulating shares in quality companies for the long-term.
Midstream energy companies and airlines are starting to see insider purchases of their shares.
Midstream names appear to be oversold and American Airlines should benefit from lower jet fuel costs.
Energy companies and American Airlines haven't fared well in 2019 but could perform much better next year.
A handful of midstream energy companies and a travel giant have seen insiders purchase their shares in recent weeks.
With the right stocks, such as Energy Transfer, hard-to-swallow headlines can send share prices down, but then later lead to big rebounds.
Energy Transfer appears bargain-priced, and is available for just 9.3-times this year's estimated earnings while yielding close to double its normalized rate.
Wise investors should stick with those equities and stay away from high-yielders with no protection, like the MLPs.
Income investors should be aware of the unique characteristics and risk factors of investing in MLPs.
Let's take a deep dive into two of the largest MLPs, Enterprise Products Partners and Energy Transfer.
Getting maximum gains from panic situations requires buying "what's down the most" rather than "what's holding up the best."
These stocks are deep in bargain territory.
The ADP National Employment Report showed that private employers added 135,000 jobs in May, below forecasts for a gain of 165,000.
These companies are begging to be bought by big-cap names.
Dan Fitzpatrick examines three stocks viewed on Fast Money. Today's stocks include Dell, Consolidated Edison, and ExactTarget.
ExactTarget is a new breed of marketer that's figured out a way to make you love getting email bombs.
Jim Cramer explains that investors aren't interested in private equity companies given their lack of transparency.
I'm continuing to watch recent initial public offerings and secondaries quite closely.
Funds could be giving up on flipping to bolster their buy-and-hold credentials for Facebook's IPO.