They said the documents also showed the loophole in German tax rules had been exploited by some of the world's largest institutional investors including Blackrock and Norway's sovereign wealth fund to cut their tax bills. The report reignited a debate about tax avoidance in Germany, where politicians and government rounded on a scheme that Wolfgang... » Read More
When you put what’s happening in the U.S. in context with what other countries have to offer, the U.S. could be considered the best place invest, the “Mad Money” host says.
Apple announced its plan to pay a dividend for the first time since 1995 at $2.65 per share beginning September of 2012. Peter Kafka, All Things Digital, and CNBC's John Carney & Kate Kelly, discuss whether the move is a departure from former CEO Steve Jobs' reign and legacy.
Discussing whether Apple's dividend was a disappointment, with Toni Sacconaghi, Sanford C. Bernstein senior analyst and Jeff Keswin, Lyrical Partners managing partner.
CNBC's Jim Cramer reacts to this morning's announcement by Apple that it will pay a $2.65 per share quarterly dividend and buy back $10 billion in stock.
Apple’s share price has rocketed in recent months, crossing both the $500 and $600 level within the space of mere weeks. So as analysts continually hike their price targets for the stock, is the only way really up?
Apple on Monday said it plans to spend about $45 billion over three years to offer a $2.65 a share quarterly dividend and launch a share buyback program.
"Growth and dividends are not mutually exclusive. We love companies that are committed to growing their dividends over time. Those are generally the best performers over long-term. It's great to see Apple do this and we hope other American companies, even high growth companies will follow in their footsteps," says Neel Kashkari, Pimco head of global equities.
Industry analysts and academics question the move by some of the nation’s biggest financial firms, emboldened by stress test results, to begin doling out billions of dollars in dividends, the New York Times reports.
How to turn soaring gas prices into high-octane profits, with Pavel Molchanov, Raymond James energy analyst.
Don Taylor, Franklin Rising Dividends Fund portfolio manager, discusses where to pick the best stocks.
Dividend investing has momentum and room to grow, despite low payout ratios, BlackRock’s CIO told CNBC Thursday.
Analyst Neal Hennessey’s strategy is to look for companies that has the cash to offer a dividend, or to raise an existing dividend.
Mad Money's Cramer says DuPont is no longer a stodgy old chemical company with a juicy yield, it's one of the most innovative firms out there, and a pioneer in new technology.
Howard Lutnick, BGC Partners CEO, discusses his company's incredibly high 9.6% yield; its thriving commercial real estate business; and the outlook on this small-cap speculative stock, with Mad Money's Jim Cramer.
Stephen Schwarzman, the Blackstone chief executive, took home $213.5 million in pay and dividends in 2011, a third more than the year before and topping the scale for a select group of the founders of listed private equity companies, the Financial Times reports.
Use dividend paying stocks to hedge bond exposure, says Alan Reid, Forward CEO. He also explains why he likes CF Industries and Komatsu stock.
The “Mad Money” host would love an Apple dividend, but has his reasons for not caring if the tech giant doesn’t deliver one.
Leon Cooperman, Omega Advisors chairman & CEO, discusses why he thinks Treasury bonds are a bad bet for investors; investing in dividend-yielding stocks; the direction of commodities; and his strategy for the foreseeable future.
Mad Money host Jim Cramer explains how in a low rate environment, some investors turn to corporate bonds in a rush for yield, and fail to recognize the fundamental ability of companies to reinvent themselves and do the right thing by returning bountiful stock dividends to shareholders.
The latest surge in Apple's stock is not due to speculation about its next revolutionary product, but rather the possibility of a dividend, or even a share split, traders said.