Jing Pan, B.Sc., MA
Jing Pan's Articles
A Special High-Yield Stock? Fidus Investment Corp (NASDAQ:FDUS) hasn’t exactly been a market favorite this year. But for yield hunters, the stock offers the potential to earn an oversized payout. Allow me to explain… Fidus Investment Corp is structured as.
FRT Stock Deserves a Special Look In the world of dividend stocks, there is one group of companies that stands out: the “Dividend Kings.” These are companies that have increased their dividend every year for at least 50 years. Just.
Blue-Chip Stock Offering a Discount? If you’ve been hunting for yield, you’ve probably noticed that the biggest payouts are often found among beaten-down stocks. The reason is simple: at a given cash dividend payout, a company’s dividend yield moves inversely.
Looking for Oversized Yield? Read This In today’s market, what could be better than a company that offers an annual dividend yield of 12%? The answer: a 12% yielder that pays investors every month. Sound too good to be true?.
1 Dividend Stock to Think About To most people, the name Thomson Reuters Corp (NYSE:TRI) is often associated with news. Indeed, Reuters news agency has been around since 1851, and it now has about 200 locations worldwide. However, the current.
Little-Known Stock with a Big Yield Most people have never heard of Genesis Energy, L.P. (NYSE:GEL), yet it’s one of the highest-yielding stocks in today’s market. The partnership will be mailing out the next round of distribution checks soon. To.
Looking for Monthly Dividends? Read This In today’s market, most dividend stocks follow a quarterly distribution schedule, meaning shareholders have to wait three months between dividend checks. It’s not a terribly long wait time, but since most of our bills.
A High-Yield Stock You Might Not Have Considered By now, you’ve probably realized that there is a pattern when it comes to double-digit yielders in today’s market: a lot of them experienced huge tumbles in their share prices, and a.
A Reliable Dividend Stock for Income Investors Generally speaking, income investors aren’t really fans of buying stocks after they shoot through the roof. The reason is two-fold: first, soaring stocks tend to experience pullbacks; and second, there is an inverse.
Looking for Oversized Dividends? Read This Whether you are an income investor or growth investor, it’s hard to deny that valuations are now bloated in the U.S. stock market. To give you an idea, the cyclically adjusted price-to-earnings (CAPE) ratio.