Cash Dividend On The Way From Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund (DPG)

Looking at the universe of stocks we cover at Dividend Channel, on 12/12/13, Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund (DPG) will trade ex-dividend, for its quarterly dividend of $0.35, payable on 12/31/13. As a percentage of DPG's recent stock price of $19.00, this dividend works out to approximately 1.84%, so look for shares of Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund to trade 1.84% lower — all else being equal — when DPG shares open for trading on 12/12/13.

START SLIDESHOW:
Click here to learn which 25 S.A.F.E. dividend stocks should be on your radar screen »

Below is a dividend history chart for DPG, showing historical dividends prior to the most recent $0.35 declared by Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund:

DPG+Dividend+History+Chart

In general, dividends are not always predictable; but looking at the history above can help in judging whether the most recent dividend from DPG is likely to continue, and whether the current estimated yield of 7.37% on annualized basis is a reasonable expectation of annual yield going forward.The chart below shows the one year performance of DPG shares, versus its 200 day moving average:

Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund 200 Day Moving Average Chart

Looking at the chart above, DPG's low point in its 52 week range is $16.52 per share, with $21.14 as the 52 week high point — that compares with a last trade of $19.11.

In Tuesday trading, Duff & Phelps Global Utility Income Fund shares are currently off about 0.3% on the day.

null

More from Stocks

Amazon Is Not Killing Every Retailer, Only These Laggards

Amazon Is Not Killing Every Retailer, Only These Laggards

Wall Street Still Thinks Tesla Could Soar to Elon Musk's $420 Target Price

Wall Street Still Thinks Tesla Could Soar to Elon Musk's $420 Target Price

Investors May Have Omarosa to Thank for Pretty Good Week

Investors May Have Omarosa to Thank for Pretty Good Week

Investing For Retirement: What Not to Worry About

Investing For Retirement: What Not to Worry About

A Hungry Grizzly Bear Is Stalking the Stock Market

A Hungry Grizzly Bear Is Stalking the Stock Market