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High-Yield Dividend Stocks

High-Yield Dividend Stocks

798 followers30 symbols Watchlist by Yahoo Finance

Follow this list to discover and track stocks that have superior dividend yield percentages.

Curated by Yahoo Finance

Follow this list to discover and track stocks that have superior dividend yield percentages. This list focuses on companies that offer the highest forward dividend yields.

The list includes stocks priced at $5 or more and with a three month average daily trading volume in excess of 200,000 shares. This list is generated daily and sorted by market cap. It reflects gains based on the latest closing price and is limited to the top 30 stocks that meet the criteria.

This watchlist is similar to a previously published watchlist called High-Yield Dividends.

Background

Yahoo Finance employs sophisticated algorithms to monitor and detect trends in the Global Financial Markets. We bring these insights to you in the form of watchlists.

Find other winning investment ideas with the Yahoo Finance Screener.

How are these weighted?

The stocks in this watchlist are weighted equally.

Performance

WatchlistChange Today1 Month Return1 Year ReturnTotal Return
High-Yield Dividend Stocks+0.75%---
^GSPC+0.47%+4.94%+14.51%+3602.28%

30 Symbols

SymbolCompany NameLast PriceChange% ChangeMarket TimeVolumeAvg Vol (3 month)Market Cap
MPLXMPLX LP16.9+0.13+0.78%4:00 PM EDT1.75M2.66M17.58B
ETEnergy Transfer LP5.92+0.04+0.68%4:00 PM EDT10.10M19.19M15.96B
CCLCarnival Corporation & Plc14.61+0.46+3.25%4:00 PM EDT27.26M35.83M13.20B
CUKCarnival Corporation & Plc12.73+0.54+4.43%4:00 PM EDT2.60M1.77M11.09B
OMFOneMain Holdings, Inc.36.82+1.16+3.25%4:00 PM EDT997.64k822.17k4.95B
SHLXShell Midstream Partners, L.P.9.27+0.10+1.09%4:00 PM EDT818.83k1.07M3.65B
WESWestern Midstream Partners, LP8.74+0.32+3.80%4:00 PM EDT678.94k1.48M3.64B
BBBYBed Bath & Beyond Inc.24.99+0.10+0.40%4:00 PM EDT8.69M10.12M3.15B
AMAntero Midstream Corporation6.5-0.07-1.07%4:00 PM EDT4.12M4.85M3.10B
DCPDCP Midstream, LP13.65+0.68+5.24%4:00 PM EDT530.59k1.03M2.84B
FSKRFS KKR Capital Corp. II15.08-0.11-0.72%4:00 PM EDT509.39k641.50k2.59B
FSKFS KKR Capital Corp.15.55-0.01-0.06%4:00 PM EDT469.91k558.23k1.92B
EURNEuronav NV8.29-0.07-0.84%4:00 PM EDT875.31k1.52M1.69B
ARIApollo Commercial Real Estate Finance, Inc.8.88-0.01-0.11%4:00 PM EDT1.15M1.22M1.31B
FROFrontline Ltd.6.53-0.07-1.06%4:00 PM EDT1.40M2.01M1.29B
BSMBlack Stone Minerals, L.P.6.2+0.11+1.81%4:00 PM EDT274.63k384.70k1.28B
GEOThe GEO Group, Inc.10.11-0.18-1.75%4:00 PM EDT2.18M1.59M1.23B
CEQPCrestwood Equity Partners LP14.71+0.39+2.72%4:00 PM EDT341.89k716.90k1.08B
RTLRRattler Midstream LP6.41+0.17+2.72%4:00 PM EDT230.46k410.75k973.11M
RWTRedwood Trust, Inc.8.12-0.04-0.49%4:00 PM EDT890.97k1.66M939.85M
CLMCornerstone Strategic Value Fund, Inc.10.88+0.05+0.46%4:00 PM EDT369.33k628.27k842.91M
LADRLadder Capital Corp6.95+0.13+1.91%4:00 PM EDT768.69k938.68k836.75M
CNXMCNX Midstream Partners LP9.16-0.62-6.34%4:00 PM EDT9.40M1.16M822.56M
JQCNuveen Credit Strategies Income Fund5.9--4:00 PM EDT280.67k532.89k800.09M
PBFXPBF Logistics LP8.66+0.09+1.05%4:00 PM EDT126.85k184.86k539.96M
AINVApollo Investment Corporation8.18+0.05+0.62%4:00 PM EDT182.67k423.22k533.82M
CGBDTCG BDC, Inc.8.56-0.05-0.58%4:00 PM EDT263.13k235.25k482.00M
CRFCornerstone Total Return Fund, Inc.10.75+0.04+0.37%4:00 PM EDT228.55k367.92k441.93M
OMPOasis Midstream Partners LP7.11-0.21-2.87%4:00 PM EDT101.96k211.52k240.40M
CEQP-PCrestwood Equity Partners LP6.3+0.10+1.61%3:59 PM EDT150.51k314.35k-
  • Bloomberg

    Airlines Will Face a Reckoning Like the Banks Did

    (Bloomberg Opinion) -- When U.K. travel brand Thomas Cook relaunched as an online travel agent last month, it needed a way to convince customers that it’s become a more reliable custodian of their money since its 2019 bankruptcy and that they’ve nothing to fear from booking a holiday during a pandemic.Its solution was to promise that most of the cash customers hand over long before they go on holiday will now be held in a ring-fenced trust account until they return.(1)For anyone who’s struggled this year to get a refund from an airline, cruise ship operator or travel agent, this will sound appealing. The model is bound to become much more common as regulators begin to understand the benefits. It’s about time.When British tour operators renew their licenses to operate in the coming weeks, some may be asked to keep customer prepayments in a segregated account, the Telegraph newspaper reported recently. Currently, travel companies and airlines are often free to spend the prepayments on whatever they like, and long before the trip happens.Because of the immediate need to ensure the travel industry remains solvent, a swift regulatory crackdown on that business model would be counterproductive right now. The bigger current worry is that travel groups barely have any new bookings. German airline Lufthansa AG plans to offer only up to 25% of last year’s flight capacity during the fourth quarter.However, after the financial crisis U.K. banks were forced to separate their core retail banking services from riskier investment banking. One day, there needs to be a similar reckoning about how travel groups protect customer cash.From the travel companies’ perspective getting customers to stump up money months before they travel is great — it’s like getting a big interest-free loan. Lufthansa, cruise operator Carnival Corp. and tour company TUI AG all held several billion dollars of customer cash, according to their most recent full financial results.When Covid-19 shut down global travel, consumers realized they were getting a raw deal. Many endured a Kafkaesque battle with company bureaucracies to get their money back and they often had to make do with vouchers.Some travel agents are better at protecting their customers’ cash, and they’re calling loudest for change. “It’s scandalous that the money innocently paid for travel arrangements sometime in the future, is not required to be set aside in trust and solely spent delivering the contract,” Trailfinders says. It’s branded the current system a “protection racket.”  In theory, customer prepayments are safe, even without ring-fencing. If you book a flight with a credit card it’s usually possible to get a refund if the travel company goes bust. But not everyone books this way and you’re just loading the risk onto the credit companies. That’s why the latter hold back customer money from travel companies they deem to be a financial worry.  Brits who book a flight-inclusive holiday with so-called ATOL protection can also get a refund from the Air Travel Trust Fund if their travel company collapses. However, the fund was drained of cash after Thomas Cook’s demise.  Setting up a trust account doesn’t guarantee that refunds would be processed quickly in the event of mass travel cancellations like those seen this year. But by preventing companies from spending the cash until customers have travelled, the money should at least be safe.(3)  Travel groups are beginning to see the benefits of ring-fenced accounts, too. Saga Plc expects its decision to set up a trust account will give it a marketing advantage with its over-50s holiday clientele.Segregating customer prepayments would, however, increase a travel company’s cash requirements, which most of them can ill afford right now. For example, UBS analyst Cristian Nedelcu estimates that as much as 250 million euros ($296 million) of Tui’s cash could become “restricted” if regulators toughened up on ring-fencing. Tui had almost 6 billion euros of net debt, including lease liabilities, at the end of June and has twice had to turn to the German government for help this year.Tui’s chief executive officer, Fritz Joussen, said in May that ring-fencing customer deposits “would more or less destroy the industry.” The cash-flow impact could ripple through the travel sector, depriving hotels and other struggling suppliers of money.There’s little sign yet that the U.K. or other governments will force airlines to implement trust accounts, as some travel agents are demanding, and perhaps that’s no surprise given aviation’s precarious financial condition and the need to protect jobs.“While I think there likely would be public support for ring-fencing customer funds with airlines, too, at least in the current situation there is a risk that governments may end up footing the bill for large legacy carriers, so you can see that it might not be their top priority,” says Daniel Roeska, an analyst at Bernstein Research.Once there’s a vaccine and we’re all flying again, though, we shouldn’t forget the cavalier regard some airlines had for customer money. Better protecting that cash is the least the companies could do.(1) Thomas Cook is still be able to transfer a portion of the package holiday cash it receives to theairline, to cover the cost of the flight ticket.(2) Some trust accounts are able to use a portion of customer booking money to pay suppliers.This column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Chris Bryant is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist covering industrial companies. He previously worked for the Financial Times.For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinionSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.

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