Dividend in Danger: Why IBM Stock's 5% Yield Won’t Last

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Dividend of the Week

Dividend in Danger: Why IBM Stock's 5% Yield Won’t Last

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Charles Sizemore,
Co-Editor, Green Zone Fortunes

When it comes to dividends, 5% is a decent yield. It’s high enough to get your attention, but it doesn’t seem unsustainable.

All the same, there’s one popular household name yielding 5% you should avoid: Big Blue itself, International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE: IBM).

I wrote a bearish piece on IBM a little over a year ago, and since then shares are down about 10%.

That might not sound all that bad given market conditions in 2022.

But many of the stocks that are down this year will recover and hit new highs in the future. I can't say the same for IBM.

Click here to see why.

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There's only ONE STOCK (priced at just under $2) that could be $20 and STILL be a bargain.

It brought in more income — including equity sales — in the last 12 months than Disney, Square or Tesla.

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Chart of the Day

Sneaker Market Says Other Shoe Dropped for Buy and Hold

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Michael Carr,
Editor, True Options Masters

Investors sometimes believe prices can only go up.

In the 1960s, this led to one-decision stocks. These were a group of about 50 stocks that were so good that the investor only needed to decide to buy.

The companies were disrupting their markets and would deliver large gains to investors.

Dubbed the “Nifty Fifty,” the companies included American Express Company (NYSE: AXP), Walmart Inc. (NYSE: WMT) and Walt Disney Co. (NYSE: DIS). The list also included Schlitz Brewing, Kresge (aka Kmart) discount stores and Revlon.

As investors learned, stocks can move down as well as up.

And they are now learning the same lesson in an unexpected market.

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Back testing this strategy produced a 43,000% return over seven years!

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As soon as you sign up for my free presentation, you can see the controversial asset at the center of my strategy — as well as tons of content on why NOW is the perfect time to start trading it.

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1971: Merrill Lynch went public on the NYSE at $38.25 per share. At the time, it was a multinational corporation operating in over 40 countries and carried over $1.8 trillion in client assets. The company’s reputation was tumultuous before Bank of America bought it for $50 billion in 2008. It is now a branch of Bank of America rebranded as Merrill.


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