|Day Low/High||23.41 / 24.26|
|52 Wk Low/High||19.19 / 62.27|
Canadian company has maintained its dividend over the course of 2020 while many high-profile energy stocks have had to cut dividends.
European markets have been slumping for years, but the time for those countries to shine again may finally be around the corner.
A big cap dividend producer, a company with the best assets, two larger growth companies, and my favorite, Parsley Energy.
* Mission accomplished? Sell in May and go away! * In scope and duration, stocks have rallied in a manner rarely seen in history * Month-to-date April has been the best month for equities since 1974 * The S&P Index has climbed by +31.4% since the M...
NAT's story really can be distilled into one word: scarcity.
Are you willing to pay a 20x-plus multiple for European oil majors that do not and cannot grow?
This is a big selling opportunity in the European oil majors.
That's the question my wife asked me recently -- here's my answer.
Royal Dutch Shell offers over a 6% dividend yield and is in growth mode.
Chevron and Exxon Mobil appear more attractive than this stock right now, and the oil sector as a whole should be watched for at least the next couple days.
This weekend's attack on Saudi refineries adds one more variable to bolster prices.
The stock continues to be attractive for income investors, especially those looking for high yields above 5%.
This was an opportunistic, fair deal and will boost other shale operators.
The Kingdom must balance between pleasing their key ally, the U.S. -- and the president's prolific tweets -- and their own domestic needs.
In a market full of noise it pays to focus on individual fundamentals. One of my favorite phrases is 'cash flow never lies.'
In this kind of market, I'm opting for a slightly more conservative play here.
Blockchain is making its way into big oil.
Believe it or not, not all of corporate America is looking at the new tax code like kids in a candy store.
Oil is trading near multi-year highs, so investors should take notice.
Earlier today Walmart announced bonuses for its employees.
Dow gains some 28 points, while S&P 500 and Nasdaq inch higher in quiet post-holiday trading.
Four of the five companies are in the energy sector, signaling willingness to fight disruption.
This is just the same old cycle, which has played out time and again.
If the supermajors are struggling, the smaller shale independents can hardly be doing better.
Its decision to sell a costly oil sands field shows it will focus on paying down debt.
These four blue chips look primed to lead the S&P higher this spring.
Here is a round-up of the headlines from Europe.
Shell's shares gained in London despite the company posting weaker-than-expected fourth-quarter earnings
The two oil majors may be able to maintain their dividends.