When investors own a dividend-paying stock, they receive the dividend payments over time but don’t realize any capital gain yield on the stock until the position is sold.
The recent ups and downs — mostly downs — on Wall Street have not been for the faint of heart. Anxiety levels have been raised even further by some behind-the-scenes turbulence. It can be tough enough for an investor to white-knuckle it and hold on tight while markets are behaving like a bucking bronco, but
How should you react to headlines that tell you a crash is imminent?
Investors have shunned stocks in favor of less risky options. Can psychology explain why? Learn more at Bankrate.com.
When it comes to retirement planning, 401(k) investors are notorious for succumbing to inertia. After setting up their contribution levels and selecting funds, they turn their attention to other things — often for years at a time. Participants who are automatically enrolled in their plans take the ultimate hands-off approach. So it came as a