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Kiplinger's Personal Finance
Foreign stocks provide a world of opportunities for income.
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Stocks usually take a hit in the first year after being added to the venerable index.
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Shares of these five companies should perform better than others when the economy starts to rebound.
Investors could profit if these companies are bought.
These for-profit education companies are cashing in on the recession as the unemployed head back to school.
These five companies actually are thriving in this bleak economy.
These five companies should generate profit gains this year.
These four companies stand to profit from the demise of the major U.S. automakers.
These companies shouldn't feel as much of a squeeze on profits now that the prices of oil and raw materials are falling.
This maker of generic drugs is priced as if it were a fading company. The facts show otherwise.
The aircraft maker has hit a rough patch, but its order backlog and fuel-efficient jet that's in the works bode well for the company's future.
The battered shares of two companies look promising for the long term.
The nation's largest concert operator is benefiting from Americans' appetite for live performances -- even in tough financial times.
Higher prices for raw materials frustrate the turnaround efforts of this maker of iconic American foodstuffs.
Through online auctions and a network of junkyards, Copart profits handsomely from damaged, repossed and totaled cars.
Shares of Old Republic International have been battered, but the company's property-and-casualty division should help it withstand a lot of hits.
Supermarket chain Kroger benefits as cash-strapped consumers eat out less and watch what they buy.