TOKYO, May 24- Mitsubishi Motors Corp, the Japanese maker of Triton pickups, the Outlander Sport SUV and iMiEV electric car, wants shareholders to approve a capital reorganisation to clear more than $9 billion of accumulated losses, and pave the way for the resumption of dividends after a 15- year gap.» Read More
Google stock continues to spike since Apple announced a dividend. The Fast Money traders discuss whether Google shares are rising because the market thinks it too could launch a dividend. Also, discussing ways to play China, with John Rutledge, Rutledge Capital chairman.
"Everybody is looking to cut costs and be flexible," Mark Dixon, CEO of office-supplier Regus, told CNBC, explaining how the company's counter-cyclical activity allowed it to give dividends an increase. "We have pretty solid cash power, we have no debt, so we have a lot of cash in the business, so we felt it right to continue with the dividend policy," he added.
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.
Wells Fargo celebrates its 160th anniversary today after getting a passing grade on the Fed's stress test. Tim Sloan, Wells Fargo chief financial officer, discusses why this anniversary is monumental for the company.
Apple investor Jon Burnham, Burnham Financial Group chairman/CEO, breaks down his position on the company.
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.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan has the details from Apple's conference call today where its plan for a quarterly dividend of $2.65 per share and a $10B share repurchasing program was announced.
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 Courtney Reagan has the update on Apple's announcement for a dividend and buy back.
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?
Stephanie Link, TheStreet.com and CNBC's Steve Liesman discuss Apple's plan for a quarterly dividend beginning in September of 2012 and plans for a share repurchase program to be executed over the next three years.
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.
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.