I didn't even think one could have this many bullet points about IBM ( IBM) but Equity Investment Ideas does it.


Of course Google ( GOOG) is first. But it's interesting to see the rest of the best companies to work for in America.


This interview that Searchblog did with a new IACI exec calls into question Google's important revenue relationship with Ask.com.


Stockmasters lists its top five dividend stocks for 2007.


Information Arbitrage notes SAC Capital destroyed it in 2006.


According to his bio on SP, Karan Vaswani has turned $3.7 million into $19 million over the past five years. Here's his current portfolio.


Crossing Wall Street looks at Intel ( INTC) then and now..


I set up a portfolio of mid-cap value plays that are potential takeover candidates. Basically I look for P/E less than or equal to 10 and a quick ratio of greater than or equal to 1.0. A quick ratio is a measure of a company's liquidity and ability to meet its obligations. Often referred to as "acid test ratio," it is derived by subtracting inventories from current assets and then dividing by current liabilities. Typically, a quick ratio greater than 1 is good and indicates a company does not have to rely on the sale of inventory to pay the bills.

Great post: A Dash of Insight educates us on how to look at the inflation reports from the government..


If you don't mind the smoke, here's the highest-yielding tobacco stocks.


Alligator Investor runs CGI through his value screen.


Notable Calls thinks Coldwater Creek might be a bounce play here despite its recent bad news.


Eric Savitz continues to debate if XM ( XMSR) and Sirius ( SIRI) will merge.


ValuePlays wonders what Sears ( SHLD) will do with all of that cash and speculates it will take another step toward becoming a mini-Berkshire.


And for those who like mega-investor Eddie Lampert, the head of Sears, here are all his holdings a la Stockpickr.


Everything you wanted to know about Super Bowl ads but were afraid to ask.
At the time of publication, Altucher and/or his fund had no positions in stocks mentioned, although positions may change at any time.

James Altucher is a managing partner at Formula Capital, an alternative asset management firm that runs several quantitative-based hedge funds as well as a fund of hedge funds. He is also the author of Trade Like a Hedge Fund and Trade Like Warren Buffett. Under no circumstances does the information in this column represent a recommendation to buy or sell stocks. Altucher appreciates your feedback; click here to send him an email.

Interested in more writings from James Altucher? Check out his newsletter, TheStreet.com Internet Review. For more information, click here.

TheStreet.com has a revenue-sharing relationship with Trader's Library under which it receives a portion of the revenue from purchases by customers directed there from TheStreet.com.