CFP, MBA, and Certified Investment Management Analyst Murray Titterington is here to talk about the IQ Wealth Black Diamond Dividend Portfolio.
IRS enrolled agent and H & R Block Master Instructor Doris Milton is here to talk about taxes.
Remember when the Canadian dollar was killing the U.S. dollar and our friends from the North were buying up Arizona real estate? Not anymore--the Canadian economy has been hit by the oil bust in a big way, and the dollar now dominates the Looney (Canadian dollar.) Alert U.S. investors are finding bargains. Then, Steve and Sinclair review how the strong dollar overseas is causing an earnings recession for U.S. corporations.
Battery electric vehicles are here to stay and are driving demand for a metal that you may not have considered! Lithium is the lightest metal on earth, and guess what? Elon Musk and other car makers want a lot more of it! Steve and Sinclair have the report. Then CFP and Certified Investment Management Analyst Murray Titterington is here to discuss the IQ Wealth Black Diamond Dividend Portfolio.
Aviation-safety experts have advice for the car industry as it moves to autonomous-driving vehicles: Proceed slowly and make sure drivers realize the limits of the technology! Steve and Sinclair have the late breaking Wall Street Journal report.
CFP and Certified Investment Management Analyst Murray Titterington with IQ Wealth Management is here to review his stock selection process for the IQ Wealth Black Diamond Dividend Portfolio.
How much would you pay to store your money for ten years in Germany? Over $13 trillion dollars of negative-yielding debt has sprung up in just two years, according to Bank of America Merrill Lynch. Analysts are saying this won't end well. Find out why--Steve and Sinclair review the Wall Street Journal report.
Learn why Warren Buffett uses a formula for stock selection that involves dividends, and how the IQ Wealth Black Diamond Dividend portfolio identifies and selects stocks with exceptional uninterrupted dividend histories.
Hewlett Packard's corporate laboratories have announced they were able to build a working computer memory device, so small, that a few thousand of them could fit on the end of a human hair! Data will soon be stored at the atomic level, scientists say. Steve and Sinclair have the Wall Street Journal report. Then estate planning attorney Richard Dwornik is here for the Q & A.