EBAY Long: -0.49%

WU Short: +9.94%]]>

EBAY Long: -0.49%

WU Short: +9.94%]]>

http://tinyurl.com/paz...]]>

http://tinyurl.com/paz...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

I said:

"While PCP has the ability to increase the dividend, do not hold your breath because it has been ten years since the last increase and management has given no indication that they will allocate more capital to dividends."

"I believe PCP has significant potential for dividend growth in the future, if management decides to start increasing the dividend."]]>

I said:

"While PCP has the ability to increase the dividend, do not hold your breath because it has been ten years since the last increase and management has given no indication that they will allocate more capital to dividends."

"I believe PCP has significant potential for dividend growth in the future, if management decides to start increasing the dividend."]]>

$0.16/share dividend, which would total $0.64 for the whole year. PKI had a TTM EPS of 1.44, therefore the payout ratio would be at 44.44%.]]>

$0.16/share dividend, which would total $0.64 for the whole year. PKI had a TTM EPS of 1.44, therefore the payout ratio would be at 44.44%.]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

-I'm 28 so I have experienced one bear market.

-From your tone I can tell that you think I don't have the experience, but I do. Experience does not always equal success.

For example, the GM CEO who was with the company until bankruptcy had decades of experience. Then you have Ford who is extremely comparable to GM. Alan Mulally, the Ford (F) CEO who started in 2006, led Ford to not file for bankruptcy and make it through the financial crisis.

That example shows that experience is not everything.]]>

-I'm 28 so I have experienced one bear market.

-From your tone I can tell that you think I don't have the experience, but I do. Experience does not always equal success.

For example, the GM CEO who was with the company until bankruptcy had decades of experience. Then you have Ford who is extremely comparable to GM. Alan Mulally, the Ford (F) CEO who started in 2006, led Ford to not file for bankruptcy and make it through the financial crisis.

That example shows that experience is not everything.]]>

My record speaks for itself-TipRanks: 80% success rate

http://bit.ly/1I8BLad

When you write an article about whatever subject you choose, I will give your comments in my articles more weight.]]>

My record speaks for itself-TipRanks: 80% success rate

http://bit.ly/1I8BLad

When you write an article about whatever subject you choose, I will give your comments in my articles more weight.]]>

As far as my article goes, you are completely missing the point that the companies I am highlighting. The companies are highly capable of raising the dividend and have not chosen to. I give solutions like contacting management and using options to potentially increase income for investors who already own shares and have options experience.]]>

As far as my article goes, you are completely missing the point that the companies I am highlighting. The companies are highly capable of raising the dividend and have not chosen to. I give solutions like contacting management and using options to potentially increase income for investors who already own shares and have options experience.]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://seekingalpha.co...]]>

http://bit.ly/1K14eyJ

"For example, suppose a stock “ABC” trades at $50 per share at

the start of the 60 day period, and a listed put option with a term

of 60 days was sold with a strike price of $42.50 per share for a

premium of $2 per share:

-Settlement at or above the strike price: If at the end of 60 days

the ABC stock closed at or above the strike price of $42.50, then

the option would expire worthless and the Underlying Index’s

value would reflect the retention of the $2 per share premium.

The Underlying Index’s value thus would be increased by $2 per

share on the ABC option position.

-Settlement below the strike price: If at the end of 60 days, ABC

closed at $35, then the option would automatically be deemed

exercised on its expiration date. The Underlying Index’s value

would change as if the Underlying Index had been put (i.e., would

buy) ABC at the strike price of $42.50 and sell ABC immediately

at the closing price of $35. As a result, the Underlying Index’s

value would be reduced by $7.50 per share. However, the

Underlying Index’s value would also reflect the retention of the

$2 per share premium, so the net loss to the Underlying Index’s

value would be $5.50 per share on the ABC option position."]]>

http://bit.ly/1K14eyJ

"For example, suppose a stock “ABC” trades at $50 per share at

the start of the 60 day period, and a listed put option with a term

of 60 days was sold with a strike price of $42.50 per share for a

premium of $2 per share:

-Settlement at or above the strike price: If at the end of 60 days

the ABC stock closed at or above the strike price of $42.50, then

the option would expire worthless and the Underlying Index’s

value would reflect the retention of the $2 per share premium.

The Underlying Index’s value thus would be increased by $2 per

share on the ABC option position.

-Settlement below the strike price: If at the end of 60 days, ABC

closed at $35, then the option would automatically be deemed

exercised on its expiration date. The Underlying Index’s value

would change as if the Underlying Index had been put (i.e., would

buy) ABC at the strike price of $42.50 and sell ABC immediately

at the closing price of $35. As a result, the Underlying Index’s

value would be reduced by $7.50 per share. However, the

Underlying Index’s value would also reflect the retention of the

$2 per share premium, so the net loss to the Underlying Index’s

value would be $5.50 per share on the ABC option position."]]>