The climate change topic seems to be heated these days, eco-friendly goods and services grow in demand and more people interested in renewable energy. So, let’s look at the opportunities this new green world has to offer to investors. We gathered green public companies in various industries (energy, automotive industry, food and farming) that you can consider to add to your portfolio to jump on the green trend and make some money off it.
There are two main groups of market participants: institutional and retail investors. Contrary to popular belief, the majority of market participants aren’t small and independent individuals but large institutional investors who manage massive capital. In this article, we’ll explain the difference between institutional and retail investors with some examples.
There are two main types of stocks on the public market: common and preferred. Why do we need to have two distinct types of shares and what’s the difference between them? In this article, we’ll take a look at these two types of stocks (shares) to figure out which one would be a better choice for an investor.
Traders use many strategies to minimize their risks and maximize their returns, but one of them is particularly common and useful: it’s the 1% risk rule. In this article, we’ll break down this simple yet effective risk management strategy and show how a portfolio manager can use it in his daily financial operations.
When it comes to measuring dividend return of a particular stock, it’s important to understand what dividend yield is. It’s a rather simple concept but it may confuse some people because they’re expecting to see an absolute number, instead, they usually see some weird “yield” thing in the form of a fraction.
A dividend is a payment given to the company’s shareholders on a regular basis. Generally speaking, this term means: ‘an additional outcome’ and it can also be used outside of finance and investing. If a farmer buys a cow, the milk it produces can be called a dividend and a growth in the cow’s weight can be called a capital gain, which at some point can be “cashed out”.