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I seek to liberate investors from the chains of borrowed opinions by teaching metric awareness that leads to the formation of your own opinions. I am a retail investor that gathers, processes and analyzes significantly more data than average. I share that data in my articles. I let the data do... More
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  • A Re-Posting Of Biblical Proverbs That Guide My Investing

    The topic of religion makes people uncomfortable. It should not - but it does. I should be able to discuss what I believe and why I believe it without setting off your defense mechanisms. It is also my expectation that what follows is nondenominational.

    It is my expectation that the Biblical content is not the stuff that will make you uncomfortable. It is (1) my interpretation of this guidance for investors in individual stocks; (2) the high expectations in this interpretation for "what due diligence should be"; and (3) the tying of the authority of this Biblical guidance to those high expectations that close to none meet.

    We all know that we are - to some degree - slackers. We all have too much to do and too little time to do it. It gets uncomfortable when an exterior source renders a perception that you are slacking while using a Biblical basis for that assessment. You can interpret what follows as doing that. But I do not want you to. I want you to see that the proverbs (and my interpretation or implementation) point you in the right direction to get to a good destination.

    The major components of my approach to investing have a Biblical basis. Some of the following concepts are common sense. Some are out of the consensus beliefs. It is my hope that many of the readers of this content provider are fellow Christians or Jewish believers. The idea that there is a Biblical directed way to invest could be a foreign concept to you. This is a topic rarely covered by the residents of the pulpit. I wanted to share with you what I believe - so that you would know.

    That basis can be found in the following proverbs:

    Proverbs 10:04 - Poor is he who works with a negligent hand, but the hand of the diligent makes rich.

    Proverbs 13:03 - The one who guards his mouth preserves his life; the one who opens wide his lips comes to ruin.

    Proverbs 13:11 - Wealth gained hastily will dwindle, but whoever gathers little by little will increase it.

    Proverbs 14:15 - The naive believes everything, but the sensible man considers his steps.

    Proverbs 19:02 - Also it is not good for a person to be without knowledge, and he who hurries his footsteps errs.

    Proverbs 15:22 - Without consultation, plans are frustrated, but with many counselors they succeed.

    Proverbs 14:23 - In all labor there is profit, but mere talk leads only to poverty.

    Proverbs 27:23 - Know well the face of your flocks; and pay attention to your herds.

    Ecclesiastes 5: 13-15 - The man who speculates is soon back to where he began - with nothing.

    Ecclesiastes 11:02 - Divide your portion to seven, or even to eight, for you do not know what misfortune may occur on earth.

    Here is how I implement that advice. I will show my interpretation one verse at a time.

    Proverbs 27:23 - Know well the face of your flocks; and pay attention to your herds.

    Your investment portfolio is the 21st century equivalent to "flocks". Know those investments well. To me, that means knowing well the operating and debt metrics when you own individual stocks. By nature and by nurture, I am a numbers guy. Some of you will not share that attribute. I cannot imagine doing an analysis of an investment without leaning heavily on the numbers. I totally base my decisions on the numbers. And I do not know what advice to give to those who lack this knack. It is not enough to arrive at a non-quantitative decision that a company is good. I believe that you have to quantify the degree of goodness to ascertain if the correct degree of goodness is priced into the stock.

    I also believe that this instruction "to know" is advising us to put time and effort into observation. How much observation? As much as it takes. It takes time and effort to the see correlation between metric attributes of a given stock, its dividend growth and share price appreciation. One should create and use the tools that make this task as easy as possible.

    Proverbs 15:22 - Without consultation, plans are frustrated, but with many counselors they succeed.

    The metrics and the analysts will also play the role of being your "many counselors". I have used metrics in the "many counselors" concept in setting my dividend or distribution CAGR (Compound Annual Growth Rate) projections. My CAGRs are partially based on the projections of the analysts and the price implied CAGR (which is the voice of the market) using its current price. But the projection is also based on earnings growth; the dividend to earnings ratio; and the current inertia (or trend) of dividend growth. I set my RRRs (Required Rates of Return) based on S&P credit ratings, the current yield on debt and the price implied RRR. I also use credit metrics (debt to market cap; debt to EBITDA and the interest coverage ratio). I also use historical earnings projection accuracy and the spreads in the high and low projection for the current year.

    Proverbs 13:11 - Wealth gained hastily will dwindle, but whoever gathers little by little will increase it.

    I would like to tie in "gather little by little" into the importance of the dividend to earnings ratio - put I know that is stretching it. On the other hand, I learned of the importance of this metric by observation.

    I am going to take a gamble that I am extending this proverb to areas where it was not intended by saying two things. (1) This proverb applies to the relative "wealth of knowledge" that I believe I have. It has been gained by consistent observation of the little things over a period of just over a decade. I have been blessed with some "ah ha" moments - but I would not have had those discoveries without the data gathering. I now have a lot of data in which to search for correlations. (2) I also believe this proverb could be applied to retirement withdrawal management. Those who withdraw little by little (meaning only living off the dividends only) will increase their wealth little by little.

    Ecclesiastes 11:2 - Divide your portion to seven, or even to eight, for you do not know what misfortune may occur on earth.

    "Divide your portion" is - in the texts I have read - interpreted as "diversify your investments". The instruction to portion by seven takes some simple interpretation. The number "6" has a spiritual meaning - it is the number that means incomplete or lacking. "7" is the number for completion. "8" would be beyond completion. So the warning should not be literally interpreted as "8 investments are enough". I see the correct interpretation as being "be diversified as you prudently can" - and always be working to expand your investment universe of sectors that you know well enough to prudently invest.

    "Divide your portion" is advice coming from someone who is already working hard to correctly assess their investments. I believe that this is a warning that things could go wrong - even with some of the components in the best of plans.

    Proverbs 13:3 - The one who guards his mouth preserves his life; the one who opens wide his lips comes to ruin.

    The warning to be "one who guards his mouth" - in the texts I have read - is not a warning about guarding about the things you say or come out of your mouth, but a warning about the things you consume or put into your mouth. I do not believe that this is a simple warning about food - and only about food. It is a warning about things you put in your mind; things you put into your life; and even things you put into your portfolio.

    With both a warning to "divide" and to "guard" - you have potentially conflicting advice. Go to excess on dividing, and you are in danger of dividing into asset types where you lack the knowledge to "guard". Go to excess on "guarding", and you will lack diversification which you are instructed to have. We are not instructed to do one or the other. We are instructed to do both.

    Proverbs 14:15 - The naive believes everything, but the sensible man considers his steps.

    Proverbs 10:04 - Poor is he who works with a negligent hand, but the hand of the diligent makes rich.

    Proverbs 14:23 - In all labor there is profit, but mere talk leads only to poverty.

    For me, 2008 was a transformative year. That was the year of the credit crisis. That was the year that all equity investors lost a ton of money. It was the year I discovered the importance of equity "required rates of return". It was the year I changed what due diligence means to me.

    I do not believe I am exaggerating when I write that for the overwhelming majority of retail investors, due diligence involves listening to the opinions for as many sources as you currently view credible - and then trying to decide which voice to believe. And they do this because they lack the tools to form an opinion on their own. And they lack the time to form an opinion of their own because so much of their due diligence time is spent listening to the opinions of others. It is a vicious circle. 2008 was when I consciously decided to break the circle.

    I have always had the perception that my due diligence was higher than average. Then along came the market crash of 2008. 10-Q's went from being optimal reading that was done by nerds to being required readings in many sectors where I invest. I still do not read the full document. I use the binocular tool or the search for specific text box to find several items of specific information. Metric awareness went from being "a" guide to being "the only" guide. Dividend growth inertia went from being very important to being a redundant indicator that is good to know. And risk metrics went from being a small consideration to being an equal consideration when compared to CAGR related metrics. The quantification of risk went from being a nice idea in theory to a required task.

    We are warned not to invest our time in mere talk. But for the majority, most of their due diligence is the consumption of talk - because they make their investment decisions based on borrowed opinions.

    My mission statement is: "I seek to liberate investors from the chains of borrowed opinions by teaching metric awareness that leads to the formation of your own opinions."

    I could not spend a few hours each day reading the Wall Street Journal and have time to spend investigating individual companies. So I stopped reading the Journal. I stopped reading the business section of the NY Times and USA Today. And I stopped reading the Yahoo Finance message boards.

    CNBC is 5% content and 95% opinion. Watching CNBC is entertainment - it is not due diligence. I still watch CNBC. But I know that my CNBC time is entertainment time.

    So what does one do with due diligence time? I gather data, input data, and update the computer code that generates my spreadsheets. If you own stocks in several sectors, half of the quarter is "earnings release" season. And one fourth of the quarter is spent going back over the earning releases and earning supplements to find missing data or to investigate recurring themes. And that one fourth portion tends to overlap the last one forth - where you pause and listen to the data. And listening to the data leads to time refining the computer code to alter spreadsheet presentations - because I am always finding new ways to organize the data.

    Do not be negligent by slacking with your due diligence. There are more things to investigate than you have time to investigate.

    Do not rush your due diligence. We all want to buy on the dips. Your due diligence is not over just because a dip comes along. Your due diligence is over when your due diligence if over. I have used the buy first and learn about the stock latter approach. That method has not worked well for me. I have a goal of never doing that again.

    A five minute chat about a stock on CNBC is mere talk - to an extreme degree. But there are investors who invest on that small amount of information. What makes me think that? CNBC would not produce programming that is 5% content and 95% opinion if the audience did not want it that way.

    Listening to only one conference call and then making an investment still places you still in the deciding based on mere talk group. You are headed in the right direction. But this relatively informed investor is lucky if he understands over 75% of the content with a listen to the first call he hears from a company. It takes time to acclimate to the lingo, the relevant metrics and the acronyms. In many cases, it takes me a couple of hours to read the data and prep for listening to a conference call.

    The overwhelming amount of investment message board conversations are mere talk. And it is mostly talk coming from the uninformed. There are good message boards out there - but they are hard to find. And there is a Catch 22 thing going on here. You have to already know a lot of stuff before you know if a board is "good" - but if you already know a lot of stuff, you do not need a message board to tell it to you again.

    The headline judgments from the analysts are mere talk, too. If you do not know how they reached their conclusion, you should not trust in that conclusion. I often find faults with how the analysts reach their conclusions. From the polling I have done, most investors fail to read the reports to which they have access. And a large portion of those who take the time to download the files lack the time (or fail to make the time) to read the reports - they skip down to the conclusions. I data mine from the analyst reports. I do not take the time to read their conclusions.

    I should confess that I was doing some of my metric observations before I was making a conscious effort to have a Biblical based investment assessment system. I could easily be guilty of retro-fitting my investment assessment system into a Biblical based system. But it is also true that my behavioral change that started in 2008 was reinforced by Biblical instruction.

    Proverbs 14:23 - In all labor there is profit.

    I process the numbers from scratch and make my own spreadsheets. It would not be realistic to expect others to follow me in that path. But I would encourage others to do something like what I am doing in the sector where they have the heaviest weighting. It is one thing to "know" or "see" a number or metric - it is a very different thing to "feel" the number. Tracking earning metrics (NII, FFO, FAD, EPS, DCF) will in time lead a person to feeling the volatility (or lack of volatility) of those metrics. Tracking the correlation of earning metrics to year to date returns and dividend CAGRs provides more feelings. You see the effect of downgrades in earnings on CAGRs and stock prices over and over again.

    I gather my MLP DCF projections from reports that come from eleven brokerages. There are frequently huge spreads in those projections. There is always volatility in those projections. By tracking the DCF numbers, I derive a sense of the risk in any given projection - or in any investment. And this is 'perception of DCF volatility' happens to be the polar opposite of the 'perception of distribution volatility'. One can get a perception of consistency and safety if all that one was viewing are the distribution metrics. Thus I have derived a lesson from the tracking exercise -- Tracking a single metric can give one a distorted picture of the safety attribute of an investment.

    It is one thing to be told a correlation is important. It is another thing to see the effect over and over again - and thus intuitively learn and know the importance of that correlation. And this has resulted in a change in my purchase behavior. My mind can downgrade a "correlation" to a "trend" that I may not act upon. But once you see the correlation happen time and again, the "correlation" becomes more of a "rule that should never be ignored". So in my case, there has been profit in doing the grunt work of tracking numbers. In this clerical labor, I have found profit.

    Do you personally need to track numbers? No. You can delegate that task. But do not delegate the task of forming opinions. Use the numbers to form and justify an opinion. If you lack the time to do the due diligence to justify an opinion, then index.

    Mar 27 8:52 PM | Link | 8 Comments
  • What I Own - Or My 4 Year Forward Portfolio Income Spreadsheet

    My goal is to have a portfolio yield close to 4% while having a portfolio CAGR close to 5%. I have made some changes to increase the portfolio CAGR well past that goal. But many of the new additions (the refinery MLPs) will have lower CAGRs five years from now.

    I did not like my prior weighting in MLP G&Ps. I liked the 'yield + CAGRs" at the time of purchase. But there was lots of volatility in the DCFs and the CAGRs. I sold all of my units in CMLP and DPM - and 20% of my units in MWE. These were all negative UBTI producing MLPs. Most of what I sold was in an IRA. I wanted exposure to ultra-high distribution CAGR projection 'refinery logistic' MLPs (which have recently zigged when other MLPs zag). I wanted MPLX, PSXP, SHLX and VLP. That would have really hurt my portfolio yield in the here and now. I purchased units of MPLX, PSXP, SHLX, TLLP, shares in the leveraged ETN MLPL and shares in KMI. I kept my weightings light due to UBTI concerns about the additions. I feel that those who write about MLPs should have portfolios that beat the Alerian MLP index. This shift was partially done so my MLP portfolio produces the returns that will maintain my Seeking Alpha writing career (grin). This shift is also evidence that I strongly believe 'you get the results for which you plan - not the results that you only desire'. I produce the stats that aid in the production of realistic plans. To finance those purchases, I also sold (in addition to the already mentioned sales) REITs LTC, HME and OFC - and most of my shares in IBM. I had already mentioned my disappointment with BAX. BAX was traded to soon to be dividend producing GILD. When/if BIIB or CELG announce dividend payments - they will probably be added.

    To some degree we all have portfolios created by inertia. We own what we use to own. Every portfolio is a work in progress. But . . I am really close to owning what I want to own. I could not have said that two years ago. Writing for Seeking Alpha (and the required disclosing my holdings) has nudged me to own what I believe I should own. So if you are a portfolio procrastinator, begin an activity that will aid you in throwing away the portfolio trash. Share the information about your holdings with a small group of friends and/or family. Or share this link with them - then say yes when they make this suggestion.

    I still have a sub-35% allocation to diversified equity mutual funds. I do not need to have near ideal diversification in my 'individual stock holdings'. But . . . as I shrink my allocation to mutual funds, I need to increase my diversification in individual holdings. I need significantly more tech stocks (or higher weightings in those I own). But there are not any more dividend paying tech stocks that I want to own.

    I can afford to reduce my portfolio CAGR with the addition of some low risk zero CAGR investments. You can Google "investment grade preferred stocks" to get a list that is under consideration. That list includes AEH, NTRSP, PRH and VZA. If there were more fear of rising interest rates in the market, I would buy a 2% allocation in T along with 1% allocations to three other 2% growth utilities.

    Don't get suggestions on what to buy from my ownership list. Get those suggestions for my 'Yield + CAGR - RRR' spreadsheets. There is lot's of good stuff out there. I don't own all of it. This spreadsheet is being produced so that you have evidence that you can own some high CAGR equities and still have a portfolio with an acceptable yield. I also want to provide evidence that I practice what I preach.

    Finally, if you do not know your portfolio yield and CAGR, take the time and effort to do the calculation in a similar spreadsheet to the one provided below. The calculation is a bit complex and time consuming. Still . . . This should be a requirement for all retired and nearly retired investors. You need to know where your current investments are taking you. How do you know that you need to change if you don't even know where you are headed? Don't wait until 2025 to realize you needed more growth investments back in 2015.

    To produce the projected income data for 'year zero' - take the dividend times four, times the number of shares. To get the income for 'year 1' - take the dividend times four, times the number of shares, times 'one plus the CAGR'. For TCO, the CAGR projection is 4%. One plus the CAGR is '1.04'. To get the income for 'year 2' - take the dividend times four, times the number of shares, times 'one plus the CAGR', times 'one plus the CAGR'. Add a 'times one plus the CAGR' for each year. You can not arrive at a portfolio CAGR by adding the CAGRs and dividing by the number of investments - even if all investments were close to the same dollar amount.

    A portfolio CAGR is a weighted calculation. To add to the complexity, it is not weighted by investments - but by the income produced by each investment. There are no shortcuts. Well - I use javascript to do the calculations. You could also use most spreadsheet software to do the same. A back of the envelope calculation almost always results in an over estimate of the portfolio CAGR. As you have already been told, don't wait till 2025 to do this calculation on your own holdings.

    If there is a fellow Seeking Alpha contributor that has produced similar portfolio CAGR stats in their own blogs or articles - please add a link to that data in the comment section below.

    The dollar amounts for the income will be deleted on Monday.

    I am a Christian who tries to practice the 'do unto others as you would have them do unto you'. I believe that this 'portfolio information' is the kind of stuff I really needed back some twelve years ago when I began purchasing individual stocks . . . . and really did not know what I was doing. Put in different words, I did not know what I was doing until I viewed investments in a 'yield + CAGR - RRR' format. By sharing this personal portfolio information along with the data I generate in multiple sectors, it is my hope that it leads to your edification. I hope I am doing the 'do unto others' task with the best of my limited ability.

    Q1 2015 'Portfolio CAGR' and Dividend Growth Dollars Expectation

     CurrentDividendCurrentProjectedLTM Div Amount------ Projected Income per Year ------
    Company/QuarterYieldCAGRGrowthsharesInvestedYr 0Yr 1Yr 2Yr 3Yr 4
    Consumer Staples
    Health Care
    Rail Roads
    Bonds + Bond Funds

    Yield on original dollars    3.784.004.244.504.78

    Year over year Growth     5.795.946.106.27

    Mar 27 6:13 PM | Link | 9 Comments
  • Business Development Company Update 3-25-15
    BDCs 03-25-15

    Yield in the spreadsheet below is based on the Q2-15 'regular' dividend. Some BDCs have a regular pattern of paying special dividends. Spreadsheet header abbreviations: Div = dividend; EPS = earnings per share; LTM = last twelve months; YTD = year to date. The dividend to EPS ratio is a measure of dividend safety. Due to calendar and fiscal years failing to overlap, I also include a dividend to the sum of the last four quarters of NII - in the Div/NIIltm column. The last four columns measure the percentage change in the 2015 EPS projection; the change in the price target since the beginning of the year; the change in the Q1-15 dividend from the Q1-14 dividend; and the change in NAV between Q3-14 and Q3-13. Special dividends are not included in this data. SAR has gone back to paying quarterly dividends. Its Q1-15 dividend rises to $0.21/share from $0.18/share. PFLT's Q2 dividend will increase from $0.27 to $0.285/quarter; GAIN will increase from $0.05 to $0.06/month; KED from $0.520/quarter from $0.525; MAIN will increase its Q2 dividend from $0.170/month to $0.175/month; SAR from $0.18 to $0.22/quarter. FSC announced 2-9-15 it will drop its monthly dividend from $0.25/quarter to $0.18/quarter starting in March. MCC announced 2-9-14 it will drop from $0.37 in Q4-14 to $0.30/quarter in Q1-15. TICC announced 2-26 it will drop from to $0.29 in Q4-14 to $0.27/quarter in Q1-15. OHAI announced 3-12 it will drop from $0.16 to $0.12/quarter in Q2. KCAP announced 3-24 it will drop from $0.25 in Q1 to $0.21/quarter in Q2.

      Share Price Div/Div/Div/Div/Q4-14PriceYTD Percent ChangeLTMLTM

    American Capital, Ltd.(NASDAQ:ACAS)14.6115.
    Apollo Investment Corporation(NASDAQ:AINV)7.427.6310.4883.390.991.69.58.430.912.835.531.05-8.170.00-1.63
    Ares Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:ARCC)15.6017.188.8594.491.
    BlackRock Kelso Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:BKCC)
    Fidus Investment Corporation(NASDAQ:FDUS)14.8516.469.2392.188.994.
    Fifth Street Finance Corp.(NASDAQ:FSC)8.017.1410.0882.881.873.
    Full Circle Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:FULL)4.523.5422.60125.0114.3112.914.65.480.65-21.68-17.26-9.86-34.620.00-22.71
    Gladstone Investment Corporation(NASDAQ:GAIN)7.007.439.6994.796.
    Golub Capital BDC, Inc.(NASDAQ:GBDC)17.9317.767.21100.094.1102.58.215.551.14-0.950.84-
    Gladstone Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:GLAD)
    Horizon Technology Finance Corp(NASDAQ:HRZN)13.9913.6910.08101.595.2118.19.614.360.95-2.14-0.66-1.451.600.001.56
    Hercules Technology Growth Capital(NYSE:HTGC)14.8813.769.01111.789.998.312.210.181.35-7.53-5.44-17.16-8.060.00-3.14
    Kayne Anderson Energy Development(NYSE:KED)35.7429.977.0182.478.493.46.333.140.90-16.14-14.680.00-5.042.946.83
    KCAP Financial, Inc.(NASDAQ:KCAP)6.826.8412.2886.687.595.511.07.670.890.293.962.11-11.43-16.002.13
    Main Street Capital Corporation(NYSE:MAIN)29.2431.076.7691.386.4100.310.120.851.496.267.42-3.36-1.616.064.83
    Medley Capital Corporation(NYSE:MCC)9.249.3412.8588.986.374.010.211.740.801.084.33-8.78-5.66-18.92-7.41

      Share Price Div/Div/Div/Div/Q4-14PriceYTD Percent ChangeLTMLTM

    MCG Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:MCGC)3.833.990.
    New Mountain Finance Corporation(NYSE:NMFC)14.9414.669.2897.194.498.79.813.831.06-1.87-1.87-2.10-0.860.00-3.82
    Oak Hill Advisors(NASDAQ:OHAI)4.695.229.20129.7111.6119.96.47.480.7011.3014.710.000.00-25.00-18.70
    Prospect Capital Corporation(NASDAQ:PSEC)8.268.5411.7194.393.583.79.710.350.833.396.42-2.75-7.81-24.81-3.54
    PennantPark Floating Rate Capital(NASDAQ:PFLT)13.7314.108.0989.198.3112.
    PennantPark Investment Corporation(NASDAQ:PNNT)9.539.0612.36100.997.4109.510.710.430.87-4.93-4.93-3.48-11.100.00-3.43
    Saratoga Investment Corp.(NYSE:SAR)14.8515.385.7250.944.959.13.922.740.683.575.056.79-5.00na10.01
    Solar Capital Ltd.(NASDAQ:SLRC)18.0220.247.9198.887.095.27.322.050.9212.3214.54-
    Solar Senior Capital Ltd.(NASDAQ:SUNS)14.9716.488.56102.299.3124.38.017.650.9310.0911.502.990.000.00-2.16
    Medallion Financial Corp.(NASDAQ:TAXI)10.019.779.8381.478.0106.68.611.160.88-2.400.00-1.670.000.001.92
    Triangle Capital Corporation(NYSE:TCAP)20.2923.359.25100.994.3102.713.416.111.4515.0817.74-2.28-
    THL Credit, Inc.(NASDAQ:TCRD)11.7612.2611.0997.197.1103.610.413.080.944.254.252.19-3.960.00-2.10
    TICC Capital Corp.(NASDAQ:TICC)7.537.0215.38100.9100.9100.912.58.640.81-6.77-6.77-5.31-15.12-6.90-12.28

    Sector Average  10.1195.2  9.4 0.941.893.53-1.60-4.81

    With the 10 Treasury at 1.92% and sector average yield (on Q2 dividends) at 9.75% - the spread is 819 bps.
    The cap weighted ETF BDCS has a price change of 3.54% year to date - with dividends its total return is 5.65%.
    Sector yield, Dividend/NAV and Dividend/EPS ratio filtering out the zero payout ACAS and MCGC.
    Weeding out ACAS, the average share price change is 1.66%.
    Weeding out KED, the average share price change is 1.96%.
    BDC Earnings Growth & P/E Ratios 03-25

    Fiscal and calendar years are not in sync. BDCs than began fiscal 2014 on or before calendar Q4-13 include AINV, FULL, FSC, GAIN, GBDC, GLAD, MCC, PSEC, PFLT, and PNNT. The range metric is the high estimate minus the low estimate, with that result dividend by the consensus estimate - and serves as one of several measurements for assessing risk. That average is currently inflated by almost 300 bps due to atypical spreads in the projections for ACAS and GAIN. With the exception of KED, all EPS projections are from Yahoo Finance.

     Earnings / ShareEarn. GrowthP/E RatiosCurrent Fiscal Year


     Earnings / ShareEarn. GrowthP/E RatiosCurrent Fiscal Year


    BDC Average     -4.750.194.9612.3812.6912.15  11.10

    Mar 26 9:25 AM | Link | 7 Comments
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