TheStreet Search RSS Feed: List of 10 Best T. Rowe Price Mutual Funds Results for: List of 10 Best T. Rowe Price Mutual Fundsen-usMon, 06 Feb 2017 16:08:47 ESTMon, 06 Feb 2017 16:08:47 ESTStocks Investors Are Buying and Sell This Year// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">AMTD</a>. Mon, 06 Feb 2017 16:08:47 EST// Stocks Profit-Takers Jumped On in December, says TD Ameritrade// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">AMTD</a>. Mon, 09 Jan 2017 15:51:07 EST// Looking Bullish Beyond Election: TD Ameritrade// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">AMTD</a>. Mon, 07 Nov 2016 14:16:57 EST// Facebook, Ford Have in Common// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">FB</a>. <p/>Click to research the <a href="//">Internet</a> industry.Tue, 06 Sep 2016 17:21:02 EDT// Investor Trend Toward Apple, Amazon, Alphabet// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">SPY</a>. <p/>Click to research the <a href="//">Financial Services</a> industry.Mon, 07 Mar 2016 13:11:39 EST// to Choose a Target Date Fund Wisely// <P></P><p/> Fri, 20 Nov 2015 14:54:34 EST//, Anthem and Alphabet Are Attractive Stocks, Says T. Rowe Fund Manager// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">AMZN</a>. <p/>Click to research the <a href="//">Retail</a> industry.Wed, 18 Nov 2015 18:03:11 EST// Value Stocks T. Rowe Price’s John Linehan Says Are Undervalued Now//’s-john-linehan-says-are-undervalued-now.html?cm_ven=RSSFeed <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">PRFDX</a>. Tue, 13 Oct 2015 13:58:31 EDT//’s-john-linehan-says-are-undervalued-now.htmlLoews, Apache and DuPont Offer Value Says T. Rowe Price’s Linehan// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">PRFDX</a>. Tue, 13 Oct 2015 12:10:00 EDT// Exclusive: The Strange Story of Sid Finkle// <P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">LM</a>. <p/>Click to research the <a href="//">Financial Services</a> industry.Wed, 01 Apr 2015 06:30:00 EDT// Rowe Price: Oil Drop Creating Value in Energy High Yield Bonds// <P></P><p/> Wed, 19 Nov 2014 16:55:00 EST// Retirees May Need to Tighten Their Belts// <P>NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- Retirees have long struggled with a difficult question: How much can you spend annually without going broke? Financial advisors have suggested that typical investors can start by spending about 4% of their assets annually. So an investor with $1 million can withdraw $40,000 the first year. After that, retirees can raise their annual payouts along with the inflation rate. But in recent years, advisors have begun to question the traditional advice. Now some researchers suggest withdrawal rates of less than 3%. </P><P>Retirees should tighten their belts because of current market conditions, says David Blanchett, head of retirement research for Morningstar Investment Management. He says that many investors should only withdraw 2.7%. Blanchett says that earlier studies of withdrawal rates assumed that markets would deliver the same returns in the future as they had done in the past. But there are now good reasons to think that returns in the next decade will be subpar. </P><P>Blanchett estimated that intermediate government bonds will return 1.8% annually in the next decade, compared to the long-term figure of 5.5%. The reason for the gloomy outlook is that bond yields are currently low. Yields account for nearly all the returns produced by bonds. So when yields are low, returns are skimpy. Blanchett did his calculations in December 2012 when the yield on 10-year Treasuries was 1.8%. Today the 10-year Treasury yields 2.7%. The higher yield should help returns, but the 10-year outlook remains well below the historical average. ...</P><P></P><p/> Fri, 15 Nov 2013 13:31:49 EST// Mistakes Fund Investors Made// <P>NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- With stocks rallying, many mutual funds boast compelling track records. During the past five years, the average large blend fund returned 15.7% annually, according to Morningstar. But all too many investors have failed to enjoy the big gains because of poorly timed moves. Frightened by the financial crisis, shareholders dumped equity funds at the worst time -- near the trough of the market. Some unlucky investors sat on the sidelines for several years and only went back to stocks after the biggest gains had been recorded. </P><P>To appreciate how such bad timing reduced results, consider a recent study by Morningstar. The researchers started by calculating five-year total returns -- the returns you receive if you bought a fund five years ago and held it. Then Morningstar calculated the investor return -- what the typical investor actually received. The investor return takes into consideration when money moved in and out of funds. When shareholders buy or sell at the wrong times, investor returns are lower than total returns. </P><P>The Morningstar study shows that average investor returns were disappointing. International equity funds recorded annual five-year total returns of 7.7%, but the investor return was only 6.4%. Bond investors fared particularly poorly, since many shareholders raced to buy in recent years -- a time when fixed-income delivered subpar results. For the five years, taxable bonds returned 7.1% annually, while the investor return was only 5.1%. ...</P><P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">RYSEX</a>. Fri, 01 Nov 2013 11:16:51 EDT// S&P 500 Aristocrats ETF Should Deliver Steady Returns// <P>NEW YORK ( /TheStreet ) -- Conservative investors have good reason to considerProShares S&P 500 Aristocrats , a new passive exchange-traded fund. </P><P>To win a place in the S&P fund, a company must have raised its dividend for 25 consecutive years. Businesses that have passed the test tend to have steadily growing earnings, strong balance sheets and a corporate culture that is committed to raising dividends. </P><P>Since it began operating in 2005, the S&P 500 Dividend Aristocrats benchmark has been closely followed by institutional money managers who are searching for reliable stocks. ...</P><P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">NOBL</a>. Mon, 28 Oct 2013 09:59:46 EDT// Companies Beating the Benchmarks// <P>NEW YORK TheStreet ) -- Investors have been dumping actively managed mutual funds and shifting to passive choices that track benchmarks such as the S&P 500. Plenty of academic researchers support the move, arguing that most active funds lag the indexes. Now an active fund company is fighting back. </P><P>American Funds, which oversees $1 trillion in assets, has published a report that makes the case for active management. Conceding that average funds trail, the company argues that some special managers win consistently. The report notes that it is a mistake to conclude "that because the average person cannot dunk a basketball, no one can dunk a basketball." </P><P>To support the case, American Funds cites the returns generated by its equity funds from 1934 through 2012. The study examines rolling returns. To calculate the rolling 10-year returns, you start by tallying results from 1934 to 1943, then you consider data from 1935 through 1944, and so on. ...</P><P></P><p/> Click to view a price quote on <a href="//">ANCFX</a>. Tue, 01 Oct 2013 10:33:22 EDT//