|Day Low/High||27.46 / 27.92|
|52 Wk Low/High||26.98 / 36.56|
During this decade the maker of specialty glass has shown an affinity for boosting its dividend and buying back its shares in a big way.
Shares of Hershey and Corning have done well since the last Fourth of July, but not so the stock of Harley-Davidson.
I could not believe what I was seeing yesterday after Corning released first quarter earnings.
The combination of growing dividends along with simultaneous share buybacks can be powerful.
It's behavioral finance at its finest, and makes for a fascinating debate.
The producer of specialty glass and ceramics steadily has rewarded investors over the last three years and did so again this week.
The glass maker is seeing strong optical fiber demand from telcos and data center owners, and is even growing its Gorilla Glass sales in the face of a weak smartphone market.
Corning and Big 5 Sporting Goods both had big news Tuesday. Here is what it means for the companies, and how to play them.
These names are showing technical signs of either bullish or bearish reversal patterns.
Facebook's report draws the most attention, but there are other interesting reports out there.
Corning, Hershey and Harley-Davidson have had their ups and downs but should keep standing the test of time.
There's not much value to be had these days, but you can still find some potential candidates among the downtrodden, forgotten, and stumbling names.
We'll see how they behave the rest of the year as the Fed likely raises interest rates two or three more times in 2018.
All of the names are boosting dividends and share buybacks.
I still also use Graham-inspired stock screens, including one based on his 'stocks for the defensive investor' methodology.
OLED is just one reason to pay attention to this annual showcase for mobile technology.
Check out these three names.
You might actually be grateful that stocks took one on the jaw on Monday.
JP Morgan and PNC Financial open fourth-quarter earnings season for banks.
With solid margins, a focus on returning capital to shareholders and trading at a decent valuation, GLW is my kind of company.
Entering GE too early has its costs, but there are ways to mitigate them.