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All Contents © 2019The Kiplinger Washington Editors
Jeff Kosnett reports on the fixed-income side of investing.
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Preferred stocks are having a great year. Here are six investments to buy into the category.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Dividends | ETFs
Many of these debt or stock offerings have returned more than 10% so far in 2019.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Wealth Management
Rising interest rates are no longer the primary concern for income investors, but other factors must still be considered threats against bonds.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Financial Planning
There’s more to bond investing than picking funds that adhere closely to an index or cling to the apparent safety of Treasuries.
See More On: Mutual Funds | Stocks & Bonds
The BBB-rated debt tier is increasingly populated by iconic but risky outfits you might not want to finance now.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Business Costs & Regulation
“Income Investing” columnist Jeffrey R. Kosnett predicts that a diversified portfolio of bonds will hold steady through the upcoming year.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Mutual Funds
Nothing that has happened this year or that looms over 2019 should threaten these elites.
For the first time in years, cash accounts are competitive with yields on many classes of bonds and blue-chip stocks.
In 2018’s topsy-turvy market there’s still one constant to stand by: dividend growth.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds
Bank-loan funds and ETFs aren't the only interest-paying securities whose distributions vary with interest rates.
See More On: Mutual Funds | Loans
You can expect mild losses in the bond market, but fixed income still has its place in your portfolio.
See More On: Stocks & Bonds | Markets
Sudden sell-offs can be scary, but the income side of income investing delivers reliably.
Our four portfolios will help you harness higher interest rates.
Investors may be jittery about the Fed's plans to bump up rates this year, but you may be able to benefit.
A change in the deductibility of state and local income and property taxes will have an effect on munis, but these well-loved investments are made of tough stuff.
There's more to this picture than the direction of interest rates.
Investors should focus on the $3.8 trillion of solvent debt instead of on trifling sums that are in default.