Dividend Investing is the time-tested strategy to building wealth in the stock market through passive income streams. From Warren Buffet to John Paulson, many of the top stock market billionaires live comfortably on the passive income streams generated through dividend investing. Check out the dividend investing archive below to uncover high-yielding dividend stock ideas, dividend trends, and tax-saving tips. For more invaluable insight all dividend investors should consider, check out our free reports: 5 High Yield Dividend Stocks and The Income Investors Blacklist.
Verizon Communications Inc (NYSE: VZ) has finally reached an agreement to buy out Vodafone Group Plc's (London: VOD, NSDQ: VOD) 45 percent stake in the Verizon Wireless joint venture. It's costly, but it gives Verizon 100 percent ownership of the biggest mobile services provider in the US and all the benefits data-demand-driven growth.
Simple strategies that can help you zero in on the best dividend stocks for your portfolio—and avoid the ones that are headed for disaster.
Longtime Utility Forecaster Portfolio Holding Atlantic Power Corp (TSX: ATP, NYSE: AT) is trading just above its all-time lows on the Toronto Stock Exchange and the New York Stock Exchange. Are the risks skewed to the downside or the upside?
Top- and bottom-line numbers for utility companies have been a mixed bag thus far. Though support for current dividend rates is solid, managers must begin to account for a new paradigm.
Where deals were once driven by subscribers, footprints and networks, recent transactions have been all about spectrum and the ability to support and boost wireless capacity.
Why dividend stocks remain a great choice for your portfolio—and 3 tips for picking the ones with the strongest prospects.
The timing of Linn Energy LLC's (NSDQ: LINE) and affiliate LinnCo's (NSDQ: LNCO) announcement of an SEC investigation of hedge-related accounting practices and a proposed merger with Berry Petroleum Co (NYSE: BRY) and the publication of our advice on the MLP have left subscribers confused and frustrated. We understand, and we apologize.
The response to Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke's recent commentary about the future of the central bank's bond-buying program has been overwhelmingly emotional.
Interest rates have spiked, but from historically low levels. And there's still no real sign of actual inflation. Nevertheless, investors are selling off dividend-paying stocks as if underlying fundamentals had eroded completely.
The household goods giant is looking to its recent past to fill its CEO position. Here’s what the move means for investors.