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.
Activist investor Daniel Loeb aims to shake things up at the struggling Internet giant. Is there any way to profit from this situation? Chad Fraser takes a look.
As the economic chickens come home to roost, defensive moves are in order.
Starbucks’ Verismo is set to revolutionize single-serving coffee machines. Does it spell the end for Green Mountain’s ubiquitous K-Cup system?
Apple released the latest version of its tablet with much fanfare yesterday. There are many ways for investors to benefit, writes Chad Fraser.
Yelp shares soared when the company launched its IPO on Friday. But there are many reasons why investors should avoid them like bad takeout
Salesforce.com is riding interest in cloud computing to new heights. But is the sky really the limit for the stock?
Just one month after the death of Steve Jobs, Apple's first-quarter earnings beat all estimates, sending shares of the company soaring. We uncover the secret to Apple's unrelenting success.
Will newly appointed CEO, Scott Thompson, provide the antidote to Yahoo's business woes? Analysts have mixed feelings.
Metal-recycling firm Commercial Metals Company (NYSE: CMC) made headlines on Monday when it urged its investors to reject activist investor Carl Icahn’s $1.73-billion ($15 a share) hostile takeover bid. Here's what you need to know about the bid.
J.C. Penney has worked hard to revitalize its brand name, bringing aboard the likes of Bill Ackman, Steven Roth and former Apple executive, Ron Johnson. Most recently, the company made a big splash by announcing that it is buying a 16.6% stake in Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia for $38.5 million. Will this bold move finally set J.C. Penney apart from other retailers?