Master Limited Partnerships
Master limited partnership (MLP) investments offer a simple value proposition: tax-advantaged high yields and strong recession-resistant growth potential.
MLPs allow investors to defer much of their personal income tax liability for years into the future or, in many cases, indefinitely. Unlike regular corporations, a master limited partnership doesn’t pay traditional corporate-level tax. Instead, these partnerships pass through the majority of their income to investors in the form of regular quarterly distributions. In other words, 80 to 90 percent of the distribution you receive from the MLP is tax-deferred.
Learn more about how to add master limited partnerships to your portfolio with the latest in-depth analysis in the archive below. For a detailed understanding of the MLPs, including what they do, how they are taxed and the best plays to consider for your portfolio, check out our free guide: MLPs: High Yields and Low Taxes.
An Aggressive MLP is offering new units to the public. Take advantage of the typical weakness that follows such announcements to pick up units on the cheap.
Systematic asset expansion that consistently boosts cash flow and dividends: That’s what our six Conservative Holdings have in common.
MLP Profits have 2 main portfolios. In between the 2 is the Growth Portfolio.
As always, quality counts: The best-positioned, best-capitalized MLPs can raise money at favorable rates and grab assets from weaker, undercapitalized partnerships at attractive prices.
Roger Conrad discusses why improving credit markets are bullish for energy partnerships and highlights one of his favorite picks.
Focused on steady, fee-generating assets but able to profit from rising commodity prices: That’s the common thread uniting the five MLPs that populate the Growth Portfolio.
An MLP in the Aggressive Portfolio announced a secondary offering. Take advantage of this buying opportunity.
This closed-end fund offers access to MLPs without a taxing headache.
For many Aggressive MLPs the question is no longer whether they’ll be able to maintain their current payout but how long investors will need to wait before these firms start boosting distributions again.
By late 2008 it was clear even to the man on the street that this country had become chronically over-leveraged. Too many people had taken on too much debt they couldn’t possibly service, and exposure to default was too widespread for the center to hold.