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Oil is trading near multi-year highs, so investors should take notice.
Prices are testing the flattening 40-week moving average line.
Traders can approach this name from the long side.
People are starting to get comfortable with the deregulation thesis.
Let's take a look at four "toxic stocks" to sell - and when to sell them.
Investors who want to be in the oil-and-gas sector would be wise to copy the great Texas oilman's approach and steal his ideas.
This is just the beginning of deregulation, and it is clearly political.
Pipeline master limited partnerships bounced back in 2016 after being flattened in 2015. And 2017 should be another good year for the high-yielding sector.
This is good news for infrastructure projects.
I think we're in the early stages of a multi-year recovery in energy.
WPZ looks like it could be a total return winner in 2017.
The bullish side dominates, with consumer cyclicals and energy names most prevalent.
Which stocks have shown these patterns in the past week.
The recovery in MLP shares is not complete, especially in names like Rice Midstream Partners, Energy Transfer Partners, Plains All American Pipeline and Williams Partners.
Not too long ago, it was best to stay from foreign assets and energy exposure. That was then, this is now.
Jim Cramer says many industrial stocks, like Caterpillar are advancing as China's economy recovers, and he would be a buyer at current levels.
As oil goes up, it will take everything associated with petroleum business along with it, says Jim Cramer.
ETP is truly distinct from its brethren, operating in a rare area experiencing demand.
Dan Dicker, Energy contributor at TheStreet, recants his recommendation of Kinder Morgan (KMI) that he made last week at $21 a share.
Oneok Partners and Williams Partners look considerably more attractive than a month ago.
But first, a look at the JPMorgan Alerian MLP ETN.
The MLP space is a good example of how markets turn.
Highly aggressive, short-term traders should focus on MPLs.
Some fund is out there flailing and forced to sell every day.
An activist could easily buy 5-6% of the company's shares.