Tag Archives: NYSE:SPG

Wells Fargo and Simon Property Stocks Cut Their Dividends

The market needs to brace itself for more dividend cuts. Investors need to tread carefully investing in retail REITs, banks, or energy. If you’re investing in the spaces, it’s likely that dividends aren’t your top priority. A multi-year turnaround plan sounds plausible.

Wells Fargo Cutting Its Dividend this Month

It’s expected that Wells Fargo (NYSE:WFC) will partially cut its dividend in Q3 to comply with the Federal Reserve’s stress tests. It will announce the new dividend when it reports quarterly results on July 14.

In the last great recession triggered by a financial crisis about 11 years ago, the stock traded as low as a P/E of 5 based on normalized earnings. That would imply a buy target of about $18 — if you’re looking for a multi-year turnaround play.

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Dividend Yield Explained Simply: What’s a Good Dividend Yield?

If you’re new to dividend stock investing, you’d want to wrap your head around what a good dividend yield is. In this video, I’ll use real-world examples, including Johnson & Johnson (NYSE:JNJ), Apple (NASDAQ:AAPL), General Electric (NYSE:GE), and Simon Property Group (NYSE:SPG).

Overview

Graphic showing that dividend income can be used for vacations, retirement, and paying for bills and mortgage.

You’re probably interested in investing in dividend stocks if you’re here to learn about dividend yields and want to know what a good dividend yield is.

I’ll first explain what a dividend yield is, and what affects it. Then, I’ll follow with a super simple example as well as real-life examples, introducing some safe dividend stocks and their dividend yields.

Second, I’ll explain the difference between dividend yield and yield on cost and why they’re relevant to investors. 

Third, I’ll give examples on what makes a good dividend yield, as you may be wondering if, say, a 5% yield is better than a 2% yield. I can tell you right off that that it’s not always the case. 

Finally, I’ll recap the key takeaways at the end.

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3 Top Dividend Stocks For February 2020

Summary

  • Restaurant Brands, Nutrien, and Simon Property are undervalued.
  • They offer decent yields of about 3-6% and long-term total returns potential that’d beat the market.
  • Returns will come from dividends, growing profitability, and valuation expansion over the long run.

Are you looking for dividend stocks to generate some nice passive income and market-beating long-term returns? Let’s get some insight from Peter Lynch. 

Are you looking for dividend stocks to generate some nice passive income and market-beating long-term returns? Let’s get some insight from Peter Lynch. 

He’s the incredible mutual fund manager who returned about 29% per year for his investors between 1977 and 1990 — essentially, transforming a $10,000 investment into about $280,000 over 13 years.

Source: Author

Lynch is also the author of The New York Times bestseller, One Up on Wall Street.

One of his famous quotes is

Invest in what you know.

So, what do we know? We come into contact with many companies every day. For example, in the past week, you might have gotten a quick bite at Burger King, Tim Hortons, or Popeyes Louisiana Kitchen and notice that the quick-service restaurant was buzzing with people.

This triggers you to do more research and realize that these franchises are actually all under the same company, Restaurant Brands (TSX:QSR)(NYSE:QSR).

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