|Day Low/High||84.53 / 87.21|
|52 Wk Low/High||62.13 / 103.79|
How understanding three unexpected events in the energy sector experienced in 2012 can make you a better investor in 2013.
Solar and nuclear powered cost leaders will win when mid-market participants, mostly using coal and cheap natural gas, are gone.
If you think Washington can develop a cohesive energy policy, forget it.
Summer usage was down from 2011 levels, and this could ding utilities' quarters.
With a new management team arriving, the company can begin to repair its credibility.
The utility, its customers and shareholders could benefit greatly from changes wrought by the storm's destruction.
A pair of electric utilities are selling at attractive entry points.
After the company's deal with ITC, shareholders would receive an additional stream of dividends.
This electric utility looks to be a tremendous value, and that's only reinforced by the recent insider buy.
Both candidates confuse the electorate by conflating energy independence with available energy options.
Adding new power plants cannot materially help our nation reach energy independence.
Unhappy customers often have recourse to an extreme measure: municipalization.
Its management shakeup was ugly, but this is a solid, dividend-paying holding.
Too many investors have crowded into this trade, and it's not a bargain right now.
Here is this week's roundup of the dumbest actions on Wall Street.
After its merger with Progress Energy, it discovers that a nuclear plant's repair bill is escalating.
Duke Energy shows us that even in this safe sector, stock-picking is essential.
The dividend-yield trade is getting crowded, P/Es are high, and regulators can be wild cards.
Here is this past week's roundup of the dumbest events in the financial world.
North Carolina's Utility Commission has now weighed in on the company's self-inflicted leadership crisis.