Stocks to Watch
Stocks to Watch is Investing Daily’s number one daily offering for investors looking to gain the maximum edge for their portfolio. Full of unique, fresh market insights, Stocks to Watch delivers actionable guidance on the most profitable investment opportunities from today’s headlines.
Check out the Stocks to Watch archive below for in-depth tips and strategies on investing profitably in today’s market. You will uncover how legislation is affecting the economy, where the highest yields are hiding, where strong fundamentals are being overlooked, and much more.
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Investing in bank stocks isn't as profitable as it used to be.
Problems at European banks and alarmist statements by bank CEOs have wreaked havoc on European stocks. Jim thinks the selling is overdone and offers a few diversified ways to play a European rebound.
Netflix has benefited tremendously from extremely inexpensive video content licensing fees to stream movies. With these licenses up for renewal at fees at least ten times higher, the good times for Netflix shareholders are coming to an end.
The bankruptcy of solar panel manufacturer Solyndra is a metaphor for the bankruptcy of President Obama's "clean energy" agenda.
A new report from the U.S. State Department concludes that the Keystone XL pipeline between Canada and Texas is in the national interest and should be built. Despite the protestations of activists like actress Darryl Hannah, the pipeline will not significantly harm the U.S. environment and will generate thousands of jobs.
Using long-term call options as a substitute for stock ownership can really juice up your returns.
Those who expected Apple's stock to tank after Steve Jobs' resignation were mistaken. With a fabulous array of consumer products, Apple's growth is virtually locked in and any innovation problems caused by Jobs' departure won't trickle down to the bottom line for years.
Bank of America's stock has risen on news that Warren Buffett invested $5 billion in preferred stock and warrants (i.e., options). But the average investor can't get the same terms that Buffett did so buying the stock on the news may not be warranted.
The firing of S&P CEO Deven Sharma marks the end of any hopes for honest credit ratings. Not that there was much hope to begin with.
Even some of the most successful mutual funds can underperform from time to time. Investors should remain coolheaded and get back to basics.