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.
Despite the financial media’s efforts to amp up the drama between earnings seasons, most companies that have reported earnings so far turn out to be in solid shape, with cash flows supporting their dividends.
Here’s a primer on dividend investing—the surest way to steadily build wealth.
Amid economic uncertainty, investors should carefully review a firm’s financials to ensure that it has a sustainable dividend and a manageable debt burden.
Ignore the handwringers who say the EU poses an ugly climate for investors. Here’s a bevy of European beauties with attractive yields.
The power industry boasts an outstanding record when it comes to post-merger performance, as deals typically increase scale and reduce costs. With the industry suffering steep capital costs, the incentive to merge will only grow greater in the years to come.
While many blue-chip income stocks are trading at a premium, you can still find closed-end high dividend funds trading at bargain levels. Here are three funds to satiate the appetite of income-hungry investors.
The 15 percent withholding rate on dividend income is good for American investors, it's good for American companies, and it's good for American infrastructure.
This recession-resistant dividend stock is an ideal “safe haven” in today’s uncertain economy.
Not all dividend-paying stocks are bulwarks against market turmoil. Income-oriented investors need to be highly selective.
Last week’s Derecho knocked out power to millions of customers across 10 states, requiring a massive effort on the part of utilities to restore power. But how much of a threat do such disasters typically pose to a utility’s bottom line?