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.
It pays very little to listen to politically motivated diatribes on the greenback. There is a rational way to build wealth with dividends amid a buckling US dollar.
The Federal Communications Commission approved Comcast Corp's (NSDQ: CMCSA) acquisition of NBC Universal, with minimal conditions. But the market still doesn't know how to value the major telecoms.
Yes, Verizon Communications' (NYSE: VZ) deal to finally distribute Apple’s (NSDQ: AAPL) iPhone is big. But it’s not a game-changer.
Buy stocks, sell bonds. That’s been Personal Finance’s implicit mantra since corporate borrowing rates hit multi-decade lows last year. That remains the case as we start 2011.
The Canadian government’s new rules make REIT investing in the Great White North an attractive option in 2011.
It helps a lot that we know which sovereigns are struggling with debt and refinancing right now. Dividend investing requires, however, that we be ever vigilant, no matter the circumstance.
The Great White North is still the place to be if you’re looking for high current income backed by solid businesses. Investing in Canada is still a great way for Americans to build wealth.
A history of sound management and solid operations bodes well for this master limited partnership, which has built an enviable record of returns for shareholders.
A favorable regulatory environment, among other notable attributes, makes this venerable giant a great comfort for investors.
There are hopeful signs for the domestic regulatory climate, but growth for two