July 22- Chemicals maker DuPont's quarterly profit inched up 4 percent and raised its quarterly dividend for the third time in the last 27 months. Net income attributable to DuPont rose to $1.07 billion, or $1.15 per share, in the second quarter ended June 30, from $1.03 billion, or $1.11 per share, a year earlier.» Read More
William Spiropoulos, CoreStates Capital Advisors, LLC CEO, explains why he likes dividend stocks and doesn't like fixed-income now: "What does the 10-year give you? Not even 10%." Michael Yoshikami, Destination Wealth Mgmt. CEO, also weighs in.
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.
David Sowerby, Loomis Sayles chief market analyst, and David Abella, Rochdale Investment Management sr. equity analyst, set their sights on dividend plays and stock picks in a tough market.
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.
CNBC's Brian Shactman has the details on more companies announcing dividend hikes right now in the market.
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.
Under President Obama's 2013 budget, taxes on dividends could be as high as 39% for households making more than $250,000 a year. Kenneth Kamen, Mercadien Asset Management, explains.
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.
CNBC's Steve Liesman takes a look at the change in dividends over the years, compares them to wages, and takes a look at sources of income.
Rob Morgan, fulcrum Securities, and Nicholas Colas, Convergex Group, discuss the pros and cons of a dividend play in stocks.
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.
Discussing whether now is the time to start taking more market risks, or whether safer investments like dividends are still the better way to go, with Bill McVail, Turner Small Cap Growth Fund and Michael Cuggino, Permanent Portfolio Funds
Stephen Holmes, Wyndham Worldwide chairman &CEO, discusses his company's 53% dividend boost, and its turnaround story, with Mad Money's, Jim Cramer.
Thomas Farrell, Dominion Resources CEO, discusses his company's solid quarter and the outlook for natural gas, with Mad Money's Jim Cramer.
Tuesday’s market action provided a glimpse into what the market wants and want it doesn’t want, the “Mad Money” told viewers.