Growth stocks are money machines that generate substantial—and sustainable—positive cash flow, and whose revenues and earnings are expected to increase at faster rates than the average company.
Growth companies typically have some sort of competitive advantage that allows them to fend off competitors and keep the lion’s share of business to themselves. They also have many different investment opportunities (or a few large opportunities) that promise to generate high returns.
Uncover a variety of top picks in growth stocks and the hottest growth trends, past and present, in our growth investing article archive below. Also, be sure to check out our exclusive free guide on the top growth stocks to own now, featuring three top growth stocks that we believe will be worth much more in the future than they cost today.
Investors should brace themselves: markets have further to fall. Here’s how to limit your downside and preserve capital for the eventual upturn.
Because Japan has struggled economically for years, many investors haven’t included investments in this country when strategically allocating funds. But now, as Japan’s fortunes rise, foreign net buying of Japanese equities has turned positive again. Here’s why Japan warrants another look.
This grocery store chain, which recently went public, boasts strong growth prospects combined with an 8.9 percent dividend yield.
Here, we answer a few of the most salient questions posed by attendees during the annual Money Show in Las Vegas.
Here, we sift through the reality and the hype over the social media giant’s landmark initial public offering—and explain what investors should do now.
The sun continues to shine on travel/tourism, and hotel stocks are basking in the glow. Here are three ways to get global exposure—and income, to boot.
What’s the social networking behemoth really worth? Try $30 billion on for size.
The retailer’s customers are turning up their noses at the new CEO’s turnaround plan. Can Penney still become “America’s favorite store”?
What you need to know about last weekend’s boardroom shuffle at the struggling Internet giant
A batch of weak economic indicators combined with smoldering geopolitical tensions in Europe all point to a summer sell-off for the market.