|Bid||0.00 x 900|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||30.01 - 30.55|
|52 Week Range||23.24 - 31.66|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.86|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||50.63|
|Earnings Date||Feb 11, 2020 - Feb 17, 2020|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.43 (4.71%)|
|1y Target Est||33.92|
It is already common knowledge that individual investors do not usually have the necessary resources and abilities to properly research an investment opportunity. As a result, most investors pick their illusory “winners” by making a superficial analysis and research that leads to poor performance on aggregate. Since stock returns aren't usually symmetrically distributed and index […]
Dividend stocks are about the only game in town to generate a decent income. Many people rely on dividend income to live in retirement, notes Tom Hutchinson, editor of Cabot Dividend Investor.
The typical American's life tends to be organized around monthly payments, yet somehow, monthly dividend stocks are the exception, not the norm.Your mortgage, your car payment, your phone bill ... even your Netflix payment is on a regular monthly payment plan. That's perfectly fine when you're working and are used to getting one or two paychecks every month. Budgeting is simply a matter of making sure your regular monthly income covers your monthly expenses with a little left over for emergencies.But once you retire, the situation changes. Sure, the Social Security check still comes monthly, and if you're lucky enough to still get a pension, your income generally comes in monthly as well. But the payout from the vast majority of your investments tends to be a lot more sporadic. Most stocks pay their dividends quarterly, and most bonds pay interest only semiannually."Cash flow mismatch is a common problem for recent retirees of all income levels," says Mario Randholm, founder of alternative investments specialist Randholm & Co. "And the cash drag from keeping more cash on hand to compensate for erratic income reduces long-term returns."High-yield monthly dividend stocks can be part of the solution. Stocks that pay monthly dividends better align your income to your spending.You shouldn't buy a stock simply because it pays a monthly dividend, of course. That would be as ridiculous as choosing a mortgage bank based on the specific day of the month your payment would be due. Clearly, the stock needs to meet your criteria for yield, quality or growth prospects. But if a stock checks all the right boxes, why not also enjoy a monthly payout?Here, we'll look at 10 high-yield monthly dividend stocks to buy in 2020. SEE ALSO: The 10 Best REITs to Buy for 2020
Dr. Chin has served as Executive Vice President and Chief Data Officer at Suffolk Construction Corporation Inc., a national privately held general contractor since 2017 and additionally as Chief Innovation Officer since 2019. In her roles, Dr. Chin is responsible for building a new capability for Suffolk, setting vision and strategy, driving business insight through analytics and operationalizing the data transformation. Prior to joining Suffolk, she served in various positions with McKinsey & Company, a global strategy consulting company, including as Senior Expert in Analytics, where she specialized in the design and implementation of end-to-end analytics transformations, and as Associate Principal, where she focused on strategic, commercial and analytics consulting for transport, travel, hospitality and logistics clients.
STAG Industrial, Inc. (NYSE:STAG), which is in the reits business, and is based in United States, saw a decent share...
An industrial firm based in The Woodlands has purchased a 151,260-square-foot distribution center in northwest Houston with plans to make a series of capital improvements to the facility.
BOSTON, Oct. 31, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- STAG Industrial, Inc. (the "Company") (STAG), today announced the groundbreaking of its first two rooftop solar systems in Minnesota. The projects will be community solar host sites, powering homes and businesses across the twin cities and surrounding areas. Black Bear Energy facilitated the project in partnership with STAG.
Stag (STAG) delivered FFO and revenue surprises of 0.00% and 1.30%, respectively, for the quarter ended September 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
BOSTON , Oct. 30, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- STAG Industrial, Inc. (the "Company") (NYSE: STAG), today announced its financial and operating results for the quarter ended September 30, 2019. "This ...
Macerich (MAC) Q3 results likely to reflect benefits from portfolio-revamp moves for attracting new and productive tenants, while store closures and retailer bankruptcies might have played spoilsport.
Realty Income's (O) Q3 results will likely reflect benefits from the company's focus on tenants from service, non-discretionary and Internet-resilient businesses amid choppy retail real estate market.
Mid-America Apartment (MAA) Q3 results likely to reflect gains from high demand for residential properties and a strategic redevelopment program amid elevated supply of new units in certain markets.
While Medical Properties' (MPW) Q3 earnings will reflect benefits from the company's acquisition-driven growth strategy, its bottom line might display a year-on-year decline.
While HCP's Q3 results will likely reflect benefits of higher occupancy in the U.S. seniors housing market, a decline in income from direct financing lease might have impacted its revenue growth.
The only type of investment that income investors like more than equities that deliver a steady flow of quarterly dividend distributions are monthly dividend stocks, suggests Ned Piplovic, income specialist and editor of DividendInvestor.
While Iron Mountain (IRM) Q3 results will likely reflect gains from solid storage-revenue growth, headwinds in North America data-management segment might have impacted service-revenue activity level.
While American Tower (AMT) Q3 results will reflect benefits from solid property segment revenues, the Indian carrier consolidation-driven churn might have hurt its Asian property segment's growth.
While PennyMac Mortgage's (PMT) Q3 results are likely to reflect benefits from higher originations, the company's MSRs valuations might have witnessed headwinds, impacting its servicing business.
Simon Property (SPG) Q3 results to likely reflect gains from active portfolio restructuring, omni-channel strategy adoption and successful tie-ups with premium retailers amid retail real estate market blues.
AGNC Investment's (AGNC) Q3 results are likely to reflect adverse impact of substantial volatility in the agency market and unfavorable funding costs.
Equinix (EQIX) is expected to record growth in Q3 recurring revenues, backed by strength in its inter-connection and colocation business.
Annaly Capital's (NLY) Q3 results expected to reflect higher prepayments resulting from the lagging effect of lower mortgage rates and seasonal factors.
While Duke Realty (DRE) Q3 results will likely mirror gains from solid industrial space demand amid resilient consumer sentiment and e-retail boom, rising supply may have partly hurt its growth tempo.
Federal Realty's (FRT) Q3 results to likely reflect impact of secular industry headwinds, including store closures and bankruptcies, despite its focus on enhancing portfolio and tenant mix.