|Bid||39.50 x 1000|
|Ask||40.08 x 1100|
|Day's Range||39.40 - 40.10|
|52 Week Range||27.35 - 40.96|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.21|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||31.45|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||1.40 (3.50%)|
|1y Target Est||N/A|
It was a good day on Wall Street Thursday as the three major indexes all flexed higher in intraday trading to continue the longest economic expansion in history.
Estee Lauder were among several key earnings reports early Thursday, along with Generac, Tempur Sealy, Top Build, Yeti Holdings and more.
Store Capital (STOR) delivered FFO and revenue surprises of 4.17% and -0.52%, respectively, for the quarter ended September 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
Our extensive research has shown that imitating the smart money can generate significant returns for retail investors, which is why we track nearly 750 active prominent money managers and analyze their quarterly 13F filings. The stocks that are heavily bought by hedge funds historically outperformed the market, though there is no shortage of high profile […]
It is not uncommon to see companies perform well in the years after insiders buy shares. On the other hand, we'd be...
Let's dive into 3 highly-ranked REITs we found using our Zacks Stock Screener that income investors should consider buying in the fourth quarter of 2019...
Stocks and bonds have largely rewarded market denizens since the Great Recession's market nadir in 2009, but investors great and small may be pondering how much leg the current rally has left. Real estate investment trusts (REITs) might be the asset class investors need to thread the needle in this tenuous bull market.This summer, prominent hedge-fund king Ray Dalio wrote that market paradigms are shifting, and the next decade's prospects are for slow growth and chronically soft interest rates. He believes the world's central banks, including America's Federal Reserve, "doing more of this printing and buying of assets will produce more negative real and nominal returns that will lead investors to increasingly prefer alternative forms of money (e.g., gold) or other storeholds of wealth."While Dalio suggests investors might add gold to their portfolios, they might want to start researching REITs to buy, too. That's because real estate also has been a classic hedge against inflation, and it tends to benefit from low interest rates.Another upside: REITs can throw off substantial income; gold does not. By law, real estate investment trusts must distribute 90% of taxable income to shareholders through dividends. But the ultimate hedge is finding REITs that reliably (and, when possible, aggressively) increase their payouts, as that will keep the dividend from actually losing value due to inflation over time.Here are seven REITs to buy for investors who are interested in dividend growth. These real estate companies are poised to sustain and improve their cash distributions through the possibly sluggish, low-interest-rate future that some experts are predicting. SEE ALSO: 15 Dividend Kings for Decades of Dividend Growth
Regular readers will know that we love our dividends at Simply Wall St, which is why it's exciting to see STORE...
When it comes to your investments, a decade is a long time. Ten years ago, we were just recovering from the 2008 meltdown and the worst recession since the Great Depression. Investors were nursing catastrophic losses. For some, it felt like the world was ending.Ten years before that, we were in the midst of dot-com mania and the biggest stock market bubble in history. Just a decade before that, no one had ever heard of the internet, and mobile phones were the size of a cinder block. We can only guess what the world will look like 10 years from now.Real estate traditionally has been a stable store of value. But with the rate of change accelerating in recent years, even the stability of some real estate investment trusts (REITs) has come into question. Amazon.com (AMZN) is taking a wrecking ball to brick-and-mortar retail, Airbnb is turning every spare bed into a viable hotel competitor, and telecommuting is making the traditional office far less critical than it used to be.For buy-and-hold investors, the key to making money in REITs over the coming decades will be to focus on properties that are as "future-proof" as possible. As fast as the world is changing, we'll likely always need places to live, medical facilities, warehouses and other mission-critical properties.Today, we're going to look at five REITs to buy and hold for decades. After the recent run-up in REIT prices, you don't necessarily need to run out and buy them today. But find somewhere to write each of these names down so you remember them during a dip. Because if you're looking for a collection of real estate stocks to throw off the income you'll need in retirement, each of these fits the bill. SEE ALSO: The Berkshire Hathaway Portfolio: All 47 Buffett Stocks Explained
Berkshire Hathaway (BRK.B) famously doesn't pay dividends - it has better things to do with its shareholders' cash - but Chairman and CEO Warren Buffett sure loves collecting them. In 2018 alone, Berkshire raked in $3.8 billion in dividends - "a sum that will increase in 2019," Buffett said in the annual letter.The great majority of the stocks in Berkshire's portfolio are dividend stocks. And, indeed, all of its top 10 holdings - from Apple (AAPL) to Coca-Cola (KO) to American Express (AXP) - pay a cash distribution.Buffett has never been one to reach for yield, but a number of Berkshire Hathaway's income-generating equities are quite generous by today's standards. As of Aug. 26, nine of Warren Buffett's dividend stocks sported yields of at least 3%. (For comparison, the yield on the S&P; 500 is just below 2%.)After excluding names that are now negligible parts of Berkshire Hathaway's portfolio - namely, United Parcel Service (UPS) - these are the Warren Buffett dividend stocks with the highest yields. SEE ALSO: 50 Top Stocks That Billionaires Love
Moody's Investors Service ("Moody's") has completed a periodic review of the ratings of STORE Capital Corporation and other ratings that are associated with the same analytical unit. The review was conducted through a portfolio review in which Moody's reassessed the appropriateness of the ratings in the context of the relevant principal methodology(ies), recent developments, and a comparison of the financial and operating profile to similarly rated peers. This publication does not announce a credit rating action and is not an indication of whether or not a credit rating action is likely in the near future.
Store Capital (STOR) delivered FFO and revenue surprises of 6.38% and 1.35%, respectively, for the quarter ended June 2019. Do the numbers hold clues to what lies ahead for the stock?
With a "Tariff Man" in office, investors have been buffeted by volatility and uncertainty. Where will President Donald Trump's tariffs land next? Sure, Mexico is off the list for now - but it's clear that Trump favors the use of tariffs for more than just trade imbalances, which means anywhere on the map (including countries we've reached agreements with) is fair game for future trade wars.Which means it's important to consider stock picks not just based on the current tariff situation, but on the possibility that Europe, Mexico and other regions could become more problematic in the future.Finding insulation from the tariff effect is trickier than it sounds. For instance, most publicly traded casual dining restaurants operate most of their restaurants in the U.S. Thus, catering to primarily American consumers insulates them, right? Unfortunately, no. A University of California at Davis study shows 43% of fruit and vegetables - everything from strawberries and watermelons to avocados and onions - come from Mexico.Autos? More than 1,000 Chinese companies export parts to the U.S.; some U.S. firms already are switching their suppliers. Apparel? A lot of that textile work in China is going to, um, come out in the wash. Even utilities are tricky. Sure, their customers are almost entirely domestic. But many are converting to wind and solar power, and while those natural resources are American, many of the solar panels and wind turbines are not.Tariffs have far more impact than just the products themselves, too. The U.S. has slid from the fifth-most popular destination for Chinese tourists to 10th, thus losing some share of the estimated $315 billion they spend overseas. When considering the trade war, the warnings were about industrial companies and semiconductor firms. Few were thinking about the lodging industry.Here, then, are five stock picks with trade war safety in mind. They come from a handful of disparate industries that provide more insulation from current and future trade salvos than most. SEE ALSO: The 19 Best Stocks to Buy for the Rest of 2019
It's only natural that many investors, especially those who are new to the game, prefer to buy shares in 'sexy' stocks...
Since STORE Capital Corporation (NYSE:STOR) released its earnings in March 2019, analyst forecasts seem fairly...