Ben Reynolds

Ben Reynolds is the CEO of Sure Dividend.  Sure Dividend is an investment information and newsletter site dedicated to high quality dividend growth stocks.  An emphasis is placed on competitive advantage analysis and historical research.  Reynolds created The 8 Rules of Dividend Investing to simplify the process of dividend growth investing.

Reynold's investing articles have appeared on:  MSN Money, Fidelty, The Motley Fool, TheStreet, and Seeking Alpha, among others.

Reynolds graduated summa cum laude from the University of Houston Bauer School of Business with a degree in Finance.  He went on to work at 3 separate small businesses before founding Sure Dividend.

Places connect with Ben Reynolds at:

Recent Articles By The Author

Here's Why Warren Buffett Is Still Thinking of Buying More Wells Fargo Shares

Here's Why Warren Buffett Is Still Thinking of Buying More Wells Fargo Shares

Wells Fargo's stock slide has cost Buffett $2 billion, but the Oracle of Omaha has a history of investing in large banks when they are in a swoon.

Is Wells Fargo Done for? Or Is It Time to Buy Its Stock?

Is Wells Fargo Done for? Or Is It Time to Buy Its Stock?

Wells Fargo stock has been dragged down by a high-profile scandal. Is it time to buy or sell shares of this bank?

Warren Buffett's 7 Best Stocks for Dividend Growth: The Definitive List

Warren Buffett's 7 Best Stocks for Dividend Growth: The Definitive List

This article systematically identifies and examines Warren Buffett's seven best stocks for dividend growth, ranking them from 'worst' to best.

Apple Stock Is Still a Bargain, Even After This Week's Rally -- Here's Why

Apple Stock Is Still a Bargain, Even After This Week's Rally -- Here's Why

Apple shares have rallied this week on excitement about the company's new iPhone 7. Even after the stock's latest gains, however, it remains a bargain.

Walmart Stores vs. Target: Which Is the Better Stock Investment?

Walmart Stores vs. Target: Which Is the Better Stock Investment?

Walmart Stores and Target are both dominant discount retailers. Both have 40-plus year histories of dividend increases. But which is the better investment now?