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Dan Burrows is a veteran of InvestorPlace, CBS MoneyWatch, SmartMoney and MarketWatch, and has written for The Wall Street Journal, Consumer Reports and other publications. He focuses on value investing with an eye toward helping long-term investors. He holds no individual securities.
High cost of living puts these places out of reach for most would-be homebuyers and renters.
See More From: Best Cities, States & Places
There’s never really a bad time to invest in companies that regularly raise dividends year after year. Reliable dividend growth is a sign of financial strength and a steady source of income in markets ...
See More From: Dividends
The German supermarket's plan to open more U.S. stores is unwelcome news to investors in rival chains.
See More From: Stock Watch
Why pay millions to win an auction to break bread with the billionaire investor when his best ideas are free for the taking.
Just 5.5% of the households in the U.S. qualify as bona fide millionaires. That means they have investable assets of $1 million or more, excluding the value of real estate, employer-sponsored retirement ...
The investing habits of the rich aren't all that different from the investing habits of the rest of us. Sure, millionaires have the means to access exotic investments -- and some certainly do -- but it ...
See More From: Stocks & Bonds
The owner of the Snapchat messaging app went public in March. Here’s our post-IPO take on the stock.
No matter the size of your portfolio, you can learn valuable lessons by studying the investing habits of the rich.
Small towns don’t have a monopoly on low living costs.
A million dollars ain't what it used to be, but it still earns you entry into an elite group. Only 5.5% of the country, or about 6.8 million households, qualify as bona fide millionaires. That means they ...
See More From: Wealth Management
CenturyLink has an eye-popping yield but that won't help investors if the payout is not sustainable.
Milestone aside, both tech stocks offer intriguing reasons for long-term investors to buy and hold.
Technology stocks can be notoriously expensive. A single share of Amazon.com (AMZN) is approaching $1,000. Ditto for Google's stock (GOOGL). Apple's (AAPL) share price would be above $1,000 had the company ...
See More From: Tech Stocks
Warren Buffett is a big fan of bank stocks. His holding company, Berkshire Hathaway (BRK.B), owns billions of dollars' worth of shares of some of the nation's biggest banks including Bank of New York Mellon ...
These low-priced stocks offer an easy way to diversify your holdings without breaking the bank.
Your debts are under control, your emergency fund is fully funded, and you are maxing out your retirement savings. And, lucky you, you still have $1,000 left over to invest in stocks. There are options.
The Lone Star State is home to low living costs, but that affordability can come at a price.