A stock's price follows its earnings, which in turn follow its sales. A company needs only to take care of its business for investors to profit in the long run.
I'm not going to win any popularity contests around Fooldom this week.
Here’s a good one: What do Confederate dollars, Monopoly money, and the old equity of General Motors (OTC: GMGMQ.PK) have in common?
Sometimes unloved stocks are good stocks that have just rubbed investors the wrong way and actually represent great investment opportunities. Quite often, though, unloved stocks are unloved because there is something very wrong with either the stock or the company behind it.
When a stock hits a fresh low, it can either signal a dirt cheap dream stock or a dreadful stock to avoid. Separating the wheat from the chaff is difficult, but finding well-run companies at bargain-basement prices is a great way to accumulate a fortune over the long run.
Trusting your money with a fund manager is one of the biggest leaps of faith that investors ever make. Yet while there are plenty of ways that fund managers can take advantage of their customers for their own profit, looking for one particular thing from your fund managers can reassure you that they're really on your side.
Sadly, there's no such thing as an ultimate buy signal when it comes to investing in stocks. Identifying companies with the wind at their backs takes time, patience, and a good dose of due diligence.
Sadly, there's no such thing as an ultimate buy signal when it comes to investing in stocks. Identifying companies with the wind at their back takes time, patience, and a good dose of due diligence.
Los Angeles, July 11: Paris Hilton appeared in Miami federal court Friday to defend herself against an $8.5 million lawsuit filed by producers for failing to promote her 2006 film, "Pledge This".
If you're like me, you probably think you've got it pretty much figured out -- the stuff that matters, anyway. But just in case, I hope you'll take a moment and read on.