TITLE

Up, Up, and Away

PUB. DATE
August 2008
SOURCE
Journal of Financial Planning;Aug2008, Vol. 21 Issue 8, p10
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The author reports on a study which found that stocks that pay rising dividends outperform stocks that do not. The difference in the profit margins between stocks that pay dividends and those which do not pay dividends are mentioned. The impact which value appreciation had on the stocks' returns is discussed.
ACCESSION #
33941653

 

Related Articles

  • No Free Lunch With Dividends.  // DRIP Investor;Jan2013, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p2 

    The article focuses on special dividends, wherein the stock prices adjusts for dividends with noticeable adjustments.

  • readers talk. Carlson, Charles B. // DRIP Investor;Apr2014, Vol. 23 Issue 4, p3 

    The article presents questions and answers related to direct reinvestment plans including the access of the journal online, how to purchase companies' shares with expensive stocks and about the K-1 tax document.

  • readers talk.  // DRIP Investor;Jan2014, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p3 

    The article presents questions and answers related to dividend reinvestment plans (DRIP) including differences in the customer-service levels and whether it is expensive purchasing of stocks from the company.

  • Dividend reinvestment plans offer low-cost stock option. Leckey, Andrew // Journal of Business (10756124);4/19/2007, Vol. 22 Issue 9, pA23 

    The article focuses on the low-cost stock options offered by dividend reinvestment plans (DRIP). According to the author, DRIP would only require low initial outlay wherein they can be bought even without involving brokers. On the other hand, the low initial outlay and gradual buildup of shares...

  • DRIP: model portfolios.  // DRIP Investor;Nov2009, Vol. 18 Issue 11, p6 

    The article presents a corporate profile for Walgreen Co., a drugstore chain with around 7,000 outlets operating in the U.S. and Puerto Rico. The firm's stocks rose from three dollars to 30 dollars by the end of 1999, and suddenly dropped below 22 dollars earlier in 2009. However, with the...

  • Why a DRIP is not so drab. Williams, Gordon // FW;5/9/95, Vol. 164 Issue 11, p80 

    Presents advice regarding dividend reinvestment plans (DRIPs). Reinvestment of dividends in new shares; Effect of the Securities and Exchange Commission Rule 15c6-1 which reduces the settlement period to three days. INSET: The taxing matter of selling a DRIP, by G.W..

  • DRIP can create big fiscal splash. Sherwood, Hugh C. // Ophthalmology Times;3/18/96, Vol. 21 Issue 11, p14 

    Focuses on dividend-reinvestment plans (DRIPs) offered by companies to cut investment costs. Raising capital through DRIPs; Direct purchase of stocks from companies; DRIPs as direct challenge to no-load mutual funds; Investing in an automatic, disciplined way. INSET: Three dividend...

  • DRIPs that are anything but drab. Egan, Jack // U.S. News & World Report;3/13/95, Vol. 118 Issue 10, p75 

    Gives information on dividend reinvestment plans, or DRIPs. How they enable moderate-income and start-up investors to bypass a broker and buy stock, commission free, directly from a publicly held company; How DRIPs work; Investment tips; DRIP recommendations, along with contact points.

  • readers talk.  // DRIP Investor;Dec2013, Vol. 22 Issue 12, p3 

    The article presents two questions and answers related to dividend reinvestment including dividend reinvestment program of retail brokerage firm Scottrade and whether reinvested dividends can be considered as capital gains.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics