|Day Low/High||24.29 / 25.81|
|52 Wk Low/High||11.51 / 41.34|
A company that consistently increases its quarterly dividends tends to see a step-like move higher in its share price. For me, that's DPZ.
Surprisingly, 2020 has turned out to be decent year for restaurant stocks.
In this 'dividend derby' contest, we serve up two fast food restaurant stocks and see which comes out the hottest.
The shares of several chains are doing surprisingly well while others are struggling as the pandemic puts restaurants' survival skills to the test.
As a whole, publicly traded restaurant names are doing better than I would have expected year-to-date.
This name has been a favorite of mine to trade around earnings time.
Spotting a well-positioned dividend-paying restaurant company means you'll want to ensure it has these qualities.
With the coronavirus fear as thick as pea soup, many names don't yet qualify as 'stupid cheap'.
Fear is the name of the game here, not reality, and until it abates, all bets are off.
If YUM wanted to go big in casual dining, it could make a play for Dine Brands Global.
Disney, Qualcomm and Square are among 75 key reports we are watching.
These 3 stocks have little overseas exposure and could benefit from dollar strength.
That is why we love them, even when they are troubled.
Denny's, Red Robin and Luby's have had their issues, but at least the first two could make for acquisition targets.
From my South teammate (Real Money Golf Tournament and Conference I and II), Mikey: badgolfer22 • 6 hours ago I just read cramer's piece on Red Robin and I must say he's spot on. Num 1, I've eaten at rrgb once and I was very underwhelmed. just like ...
Management questioned the ability to continue to raise prices, and the desire to eat in.
"If you work for a living, why do you kill yourself working?" -- Tuco, The Ugly: "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly" There was plenty of sector rotation today (but little overall movement), so let's move to the abbreviated Monarch Notes form of "Takeaw...
When the dollar is strong, look inward and buy companies that do the lion's share of their business within the U.S.
Here's where to look if the dollar follows a stronger -- or weaker -- scenario.
Apart from big chains, very few restaurant companies have done well.
TheStreet's Jim Cramer said restaurant chains Red Robin, McDonald's, Wendy's and Restaurant Brands are doing "quite well."
Those relying on mark-ups on booze to make their margins risk going out of business.