Harry Domash publishes DividendDetective.com, a site specializing in high-dividend investing, and WinningInvesting.com, a free site featuring how to investing tutorials and many other features on being a better investor. He is best known for his investing columns that have appeared regularly in publications such as Business 2.0 Magazine, the San Francisco Chronicle, and financial Web sites such as MSN Money and Morningstar. Mr. Domash is also the author of the bestselling fundamental analysis book, Fire Your Stock Analyst, published by Prentice Hall, which has been translated into Japanese and Chinese.
Buoyed by improving economic numbers and a strong stimulus package, stocks enjoyed another strong month — but not so much for bonds, which were battered by rising interest rate concerns, observes Harry Domash, income investing expert and editor of Dividend Detective.
Growing optimism that the COVID pandemic would soon be controlled, meaning that an economic recovery was on the way, has driven the market higher. Robust December quarter earnings reports, will lots of positive surprises, added fuel to the fire, asserts Harry Domash, editor of Dividend Detective.
In our model portfolio of Preferred Stocks, we seek a target annual return (dividends plus share price appreciation) of 8% to 10% per-year, notes Harry Domash, income expert and editor of Dividend Detective.
Franchise Group (FRG) is rated as a buy in our "Dividend Speculators" model portfolio. In addition, we are now recommending one of its preferred shares in our Preferred Stock portfolio, explains Harry Domash, income expert and editor of Dividend Detective.
Harry Domash, publisher of DividendDetective and Winning Investing, provides a mid-year update on his top stock pick for 2017.
Harry Domash doesn't think so and highlights two categories that can benefit from interest rates going up and why the companies' dividend-paying stocks should not suffer.
Harry Domash lays out how to look at operating cash flow to evaluate which companies have plenty of money to cover their dividends and which do not.