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.
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.
Investment in wireless and wireline network technology continues to rise all over the world--except in Europe. This trend might be about to change.
The Jan. 1, 2013, “fiscal cliff” deal included a one-year extension of the Renewable Energy Production Tax Credit. Power companies are taking advantage, but other factors suggest wind has long-term staying power.
It would be a stretch to call it a "vendetta," because the venerable investing weekly has raised legitimate questions. But Linn Energy LLC (NSDQ: LINE) appears to have answered them.
Despite a continually changing market, the same principles of building long-term wealth still apply.
Income investors attracted by mortgage REITs’ double-digit yields may not realize they’ll have to endure wild volatility in unit prices along with inconsistent payouts.
Utilities have staged a remarkable recovery over the past decade. But a virtuous confluence of favorable commodity-price trends, regulatory cooperation and cheap capital could be undone by short-sighted politicians.
Investors are happy to accept low yields on bonds of just about any duration and issued by companies with less-than-investment-grade credit ratings.