CL - Colgate-Palmolive Company

NYSE - NYSE Delayed Price. Currency in USD
67.85
-0.55 (-0.80%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close 68.40
Open 68.38
Bid 0.00 x 1300
Ask 69.16 x 1400
Day's Range 67.37 - 68.38
52 Week Range 57.41 - 76.41
Volume 4,359,906
Avg. Volume 3,270,133
Market Cap 58.216B
Beta (3Y Monthly) 0.78
PE Ratio (TTM) 25.81
EPS (TTM) N/A
Earnings Date N/A
Forward Dividend & Yield 1.72 (2.51%)
Ex-Dividend Date 2019-07-17
1y Target Est N/A
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
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    As time passes, fewer investors are familiar with Peter Lynch. That's a shame. The famous former Fidelity fund manager delivered astounding returns for more than a decade in the 1970s and 1980s -- 29.2% per year annualized -- and wrote popular investing books describing his philosophy.Put very simply, Lynch is best known for the idea of looking for investments in stuff that you know. If you work in a specific industry, you likely have knowledge that most general market participants don't. Similarly, you may know more about local companies, banks, etc. in your city than the market as a whole. And in everyday life, there are plenty of things you can invest in as well.In fact, looking around your house, you can probably find items made from dozens of different publicly listed companies. Some of these may be big-ticket items such as your A.O. Smith (NYSE:AOS) water heater or your Whirlpool (NYSE:WHR) fridge. But there's plenty of money to be made in small repeat purchases as well.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsThe foods, drinks, spices, cleaning supplies and so on that are in your kitchen right now have historically been some of the stock market's all-time best performers. Coca-Cola (NYSE:KO), for example, has been so spectacularly successful that it helped make Atlanta a larger and more prosperous city than its regional rivals. When a soft drink formula can literally change an area's financial outlook, you realize that you shouldn't overlook the vast profit potential of everyday items. * 10 Hot Stocks Staging Huge Reversals With that in mind, it's worth taking a look at these seven dividend-paying stocks that make items that you can find in the average American kitchen. Dividend Stocks to Buy: PepsiCo (PEP)Source: suriyachan / Shutterstock.com Dividend Yield: 2.8%First off, let's start with a double-threat. PepsiCo (NYSE:PEP) is, as most of us are aware, Coca-Cola's leading rival; however, it's a more attractive business than Coca-Cola at this point because of its other business.Specifically PepsiCo also owns Frito Lay, the dominant player in chips and snack foods. Counting brands like Doritos, Fritos and Cheetos, PEP has a place in most people's pantries, even if you don't drink Pepsi.Folks have heard they should take in fewer sodas and eat less junk food. However, so far, consumption patterns haven't changed much. People like their little indulgences. That said, soda taxes are a concern, which makes PepsiCo's diversified revenue stream a safer bet than Coca-Cola over the long haul.At 23x forward earnings, PEP stock isn't especially cheap, but it's a reasonable price for a company with great brands and a solid 2.8% dividend yield. Hormel Foods (HRL)Source: Mike Mozart via Flickr (Modified)Dividend Yield: 2.1%If you're like many Americans, you probably associate Hormel Foods (NYSE:HRL) with its iconic SPAM brand. That's understandable, the company has sold this product for so long that it has its own museum now. Even there, the company continues to innovate. For example, I just bought some of the company's new Pumpkin Spice SPAM and can't wait to try it. Still, I can't blame you for potentially wanting to pass on a maker of canned meat.But there's far more to the business than SPAM. Hormel is now No. 1 or No. 2 in more than 40 different grocery store items, ranging from its traditional strengths like bacon, turkey, canned chili and deli meats to a variety of more millennial-focused items. These include almond and other nut butters, ready-to-eat guacamole, free-range pesticide-free deli meat, imported Mexican salsas and other trendier items.Hormel has reported strong organic growth in its existing brands for years now, even as many of its packaged foods rivals have struggled immensely. That's because Hormel dominates niches, like guacamole, rather than being one of a "zillion" cereals, yogurts or ketchups, for example, competing for shelf space and consumer attention.HRL stock is also an appealing investment for the same reason its products are great in your pantry: they're built to last. Things like canned chili and SPAM are good to have around during storms and natural disasters. HRL stock is good to have in an economic disaster. * 7 Hot & Trendy Generation Z Stocks to Buy The company has no debt, making its balance sheet rock solid. And it has paid an increasing annual dividend for more than 50 consecutive years; rain or shine, Hormel will pay you more money every year to keep owning its stock. Shares are down slightly in recent months on fears that the swine fever in Asia will cause higher pork prices. That may be true for a quarter or two; long-term, however, Hormel will continue to make its loyal shareholders tons of money. Hershey (HSY)Source: mhiguera via FlickrDividend Yield: 2%If I had a dollar for every time someone told me Hershey (NYSE:HSY) stock was too expensive, I could buy a ton of chocolate. Thankfully, I bought a healthy portion of HSY stock years ago, and with the dividend, I also can buy many Hershey products for my family.Hershey stock is up 44% so far in 2019, leading people to say that Hershey is a great company but it's simply overpriced. In the short-run, that may be true. At 25x earnings, the stock is significantly above its historical median of around 21x. Given its high short-term valuation and big gains already in 2019, don't expect miracles from HSY stock over the next three or six months.If you're willing to hold for a few years, however, you should expect Hershey stock to proceed much higher. Why's that? The company has a dominant position in a high profit-margin, recession resistant market. There's only Hershey (44%) and Mars (30%) on a national scale, with no other chocolate producer making up more than 10% of the market. As a result, Hershey and Mars can keep prices high because few people like store brand chocolate.Also, chocolate sales tend to be recession resistant, meaning that earnings and dividends remain strong even during economic downturns. Brown-Forman (BF.A) (BF.B)Source: Shutterstock Dividend Yield: 1.1%Our next two picks are recent portfolio additions of Terry Smith. Smith, for those unfamiliar, is the manager of Fundsmith, Britain's largest mutual fund. Fundsmith has gained 17% per year -- or 269% total -- since the fund launched in 2010, absolutely smashing the fund's benchmark, which is up 128% over the same stretch.Smith's basic philosophy is simple: Buy great companies at a fair price, and then do nothing. As long as the companies continue to deliver returns, once you get in at a reasonable valuation, he wants to hold on forever. Between his simple philosophy and breathtaking returns, it's no wonder that he is often called the British Warren Buffett.What food and beverage items is Smith buying lately? First up is Brown-Forman (NYSE:BF.A) (NYSE:BF.B), the maker of Jack Daniels whisky, along with a variety of other spirits and liquors. Over the past 50 years or so, the Brown family has transformed Jack Daniels from a small regional whiskey to an international powerhouse. The company is now repeating its success with other brands such as its fast-growing tequila business.Brown-Forman is undoubtedly a great business. But with BF stock near all-time highs, is it still a great buy? Smith thinks so. He established his stake this summer. Despite trading near 30x earnings, you can still make a case for investing in BF stock at these prices. The company has historically grown both earnings and its dividend more than 10% per year; there has been no slowdown in results more recently either. The company's balance sheet is strong, insulating it from downturns. * 7 Marijuana Penny Stocks to Consider for Those Who Can Handle Risk And even within the highly profitable liquor space, Brown-Forman's profit margins are exceptionally high. BF stock represents a low-risk steadily growing business with an unimpeachable brand in Jack Daniels. And if you like whiskey or tequila, the dividends can help defray the cost of that item from your budget. McCormick (MKC)Source: Blue Genie via FlickrDividend Yield: 1.4%Terry Smith's other recent purchase is also likely to show up in your kitchen. That's because Smith picked up stock in McCormick (NYSE:MKC), the famous spices and seasonings leader. Between McCormick's brand seasonings and its private label business, the company controls well over half the total market in America and has strong position in international geographies such as Mexico as well.McCormick, like Hershey, perpetually seems expensive on a price-to-earnings basis, as it generally trades around 25x earnings. Throughout the 1990s, for example, it never dropped under 20x earnings even once. Good luck trying to buy it cheaper than the S&P 500 on valuation. That said, McCormick has continued to post double-digit total returns for decades now and has hiked its dividend every year for decades making it a Dividend Aristocrat.How can McCormick reliably put so much more money in your pocket every year? Simply put, spices are a great business. They are cheap relative to the cost of making a meal, and you don't buy them too frequently. When the price of oregano goes up from $2.69 to $2.89, who is going to complain or switch to a different product? Additionally, McCormick is a dominant player in food service -- when you get some specific menu item at a chain restaurant, for example, there's a great chance McCormick provided the flavoring to give it its distinct taste and smell. McCormick has a large R&D team devoted to cooking up specific flavor pairings such as, say, mango chipotle, that inevitably end up on menus around the country.What attracted Smith to McCormick stock recently, after it had already appreciated significantly? Probably McCormick's recent purchase of the French's and Frank's brands. Frank's Red Hot sauce in particular is booming, but it had been owned by absentee foreigners who weren't marketing it effectively in the U.S. Under McCormick's ownership, sales are surging, leading overall earnings growth to accelerate sharply. Molson Coors (TAP)Source: Drew Stephens via FlickrDividend Yield: 4.1%If you're a beer person, this one is for you. Molson Coors (NYSE:TAP), unlike many on this list, has not performed great in recent years. In fact, the stock is down more than 40% from its historic highs. It's not hard to see why people are nervous; there has been a significant shift toward craft beer, and people have assumed that the macro brewers like Molson Coors will suffer greatly under this shift.It's simply not so, however. Craft beer makes up just 13% of the U.S. market, and its market share growth has slowed dramatically over the past year or two. Craft beer is a great product, and it has certainly disrupted the market. But it's not going to put the macro beers out of business; there's still plenty of value in brands, marketing and macro's much lower prices. Particularly in a recession, it will be hard for many people to justify drinking craft all the time.Also, Molson Coors has a few irons in the fire as far as craft goes. For folks that don't want to drink the company's namesake brands, they have other brands such as Blue Moon as well. Sure, some beer snobs will turn up their nose at even "major" craft brands like Blue Moon or Sam Adams (NYSE:SAM). But in general, running a brewery is a hard business, and the majority of the nation's beer will still come from major corporate enterprises one way or another. And Molson Coors will benefit as it does. * 10 Hot Stocks Staging Huge Reversals Why buy TAP stock now? For one thing, based on its steady operating results, the company just hiked its dividend by 40% and now pays a dividend yield of more than 4% annually. Management didn't get the memo that craft killed their business, apparently. The stock is also selling for just over 10x earnings. That's crazy cheap for a brewer; normally beer and liquor businesses sell at a major premium to the market, not a discount. As people realize that Molson Coor's profits and cash flow remain steady, shares will get bid up sharply. In the meantime, enjoy the big dividend. Colgate-Palmolive (CL)Source: Shutterstock Dividend Yield: 2.5%Finally, while you might not find this brand in your kitchen, after all that eating and drinking, you probably want to brush your teeth. Colgate-Palmolive (NYSE:CL) is the maker of the famous toothpaste brand Colgate, along with a variety of other hygiene products and cleaning supplies.CL stock has had a disappointing run over the past five years; shares have traded basically flat. Over that time, however, shares went from expensive to reasonably priced, as earnings have climbed nicely in the interim.The company has faced some setbacks over that stretch. The collapse of the Venezuelan economy cost Colgate one of its better international markets. And its Hill's pet food acquisition has taken longer to pay off than expected. Despite these setbacks, Colgate has managed to grow earnings without the share price going up … yet. That could change as investors look to pick up more solid defensive dividend stocks in the coming months.At the time of this writing, Ian Bezek owned TAP, MKC, HSY, AOS, BF.B, BF.A, and HRL stock. You can reach him on Twitter at @irbezek. More From InvestorPlace * 2 Toxic Pot Stocks You Should Avoid * 10 Hot Stocks Staging Huge Reversals * 7 Under-The-Radar Growth Stocks That Could Benefit New Investors * 5 Excellent High-Yield Dividend Stocks to Buy The post 7 Dividend Stocks to Buy (With Brands You Can Find In Your Kitchen) appeared first on InvestorPlace.

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    The U.S. stock market continues to hit turbulence. Whether due to concerns over the ongoing trade war between the U.S. and China, increasing media attention on a possible U.S. recession or other economic challenges, it behooves you to make sure that your portfolio is set up to deal with risk while still generating growth and income.The U.S. economy remains a haven as much of the rest of the major economies of the world are slowing or are headed into recession. Meanwhile, the U.S. Gross Domestic Product (GDP) remains firmly in the positive -- with expectations for full year 2019 GDP to be a positive 2.50%.InvestorPlace - Stock Market News, Stock Advice & Trading TipsMeanwhile, inflation remains down and low in the U.S. The Federal Reserve Bank's preferred gauge of inflation, the core Personal Consumer Expenditure Index (PCE), is running at a scant 1.60% down -- from January's high of 1.77%. In addition, inflation outside the U.S. continues to be low -- to the consternation of central banks.The underpinnings of the U.S. economy remain positive with consumers very much engaged and comfortable to keep spending. This is evidenced by the broad weekly survey results by Bloomberg in its Consumer Comfort Index, which remains up significantly over the trailing year at a current level of 61.50.But none of that is stopping traders from sending stocks gyrating up and down. Volatility spiked dramatically over the month of August.This has resulted in the S&P 500 Index being down 4.68% from recent highs in late July of this year.Meanwhile, U.S. bond yields continue to decline -- sending some to suggest that this is representative of a signal of a possible U.S. recession. But instead, as a former bond trader and bond investment manager, I argue that there are substantial reasons for lower yields and higher bond prices. Inflation, as noted above, is low and falling -- aiding bond prices. And issuance in the bond market outside of U.S. Treasuries is not keeping up with demand -- particularly in corporate bonds and municipal bonds.In addition, outside the U.S., bond yields for government and corporate issues continues to head deeper into negative territory. This means that bond investors are effectively paying to own bonds. And the market amount of negatively yielding bonds has just reached a new high of just shy of $17 trillion.This makes the US bond market all the more attractive with the still positive yields in Treasuries as well as corporate and municipal bonds. Total Amount of Negative Yielding Bonds Where to Go for Income and GrowthThere are specific segments of the markets which continue to deliver during downturns in the general S&P 500 Index. Each of these segments is exclusively or predominantly focused on the U.S. economy and markets, and each has a proven history of sustained and well-defended dividend flows.And thanks to the vast and seemingly ever-expanding ETF market, there are specific ETFs with successful tracking of the leading defensive segments. And in particular, Vanguard has a great series of ETFs with lower expense costs as well as ample liquidity in the market. REIT ETFs to BuyOne of the best defensive segments remains the real estate investment trust (REIT) market. REITs continue to fare well during both good and challenging times. The underlying security of real assets which in turn generate ample income to fuel dividend distributions remains a compelling case for investors. And thanks to the Tax Cuts & Jobs Act of 2017, REITs dividends come with a 20% tax-deduction, making the REIT yields even more attractive.And over the past five years, REITs have returned 55.75% -- for an average annual equivalent return of 9.26% as tracked by the Bloomberg U.S. REITs Index.Vanguard has its Vanguard Real Estate ETF (NYSEARCA:VNQ) which has performed mostly in line with the REIT market index with the ETF actually outpacing the Index year to date with a return of 24.72%. Best ETFs to Buy From the Utilities SectorNext is the U.S. Utilities market sector. Utilities continue to benefit from lower inflation and interest rates, which reduces their funding costs while also making their dividend yields all the more valuable for investors. And since most utility dividends are qualified -- the income tax liability is lower for most investors' tax-brackets.Utilities are U.S.-focused and also come with the benefit of regulated rates and profit margins for their general regulated operations. This provides certainty for both good and challenging economic times. And with the U.S. economy remaining in growth mode, demand for many essential services -- especially electric power -- is on the ascent in the U.S.In addition, many utilities also run extra non-regulated wholesale businesses ranging from wholesale power distribution and/or transmission or natural gas sales and transmission. This adds to the revenues for dividends as well as fueling additional growth.Over the past five years, U.S. utilities, as tracked by the S&P 500 Utilities Index, have returned 72.94% for an average annual equivalent return of 11.58%.Vanguard has an excellent ETF in this market with its Vanguard Utilities ETF (NYSEARCA:VPU). It has kept up and even bettered the market Index over the past five years. And year to date it has returned 18.92%. ETFs to Buy From the Consumer SectorThen one of the traditional defensive market segments is the consumer staples market. This is because traditionally, during good and bad economic times consumers and households overall continue spend on the necessities for life. That concept got severely challenged in 2018 as many traditional leaders in this market ran into a buzz saw of changing consumer tastes for packaged and branded goods and costs including transportation rose squeezing margins.But while many are still challenged to focus on the right products and brands along with cost controls - others have dragged their feet with the market punishing them. That said, the segment has many successful turnarounds including Mondelez (NASDAQ:MDLZ), Procter & Gamble (NYSE:PG), Colgate-Palmolive (NYSE:CL) and even General Mills (NYSE:GIS).The market segment overall is up 54.23% over past five years for an average annual equivalent return of 9.05% as tracked by the S&P 500 Consumer Staples Index.Vanguard has a well-run ETF in this segment with its Vanguard Consumer Staples ETF (NYSEARCA:VDC). It has largely kept up with the Index. And for the year to date, the ETF has generated a return of 19.06%. And like for the utility stocks, most consumer goods stocks are tax-advantaged with qualified dividends. Investing in U.S. BondsU.S. Bonds, as noted above, continue to deliver positive yields with rising prices. And with the Fed on track to its money easing policies, including its target rate range for Fed Funds and its bond portfolio activities -- the market should be further supported.There are two segments of the U.S. bond market which you should focus upon. First is the corporate bond market. Yields are down with the rising credibility of issuers (who benefit from the supportive U.S. economy). And with less issuance and strong demand inside and from outside the U.S. -- the market is faring well.The U.S. corporate bond market, as tracked by the Bloomberg Barclays U.S. Corporate Index, has generated a return over the past five years of 25.07%. And for the year to date, the Index has done even better with a return of 14.11%.Vanguard has an excellent ETF in the corporate bond market with its Vanguard Intermediate-Term Corporate Bond ETF (NASDAQ:VCIT). It has fewer longer-term bonds synthetically represented in the ETF which has limited its performance year to date to 13.37%. But this also means that it is less susceptible to yield gyrations going forward.Then, I come to a favorite market of mine in bonds -- municipals. Municipal bonds are benefiting from a series of developments. First, U.S. bond yields overall, including Treasuries, are down. Second, the U.S. economy is doing well -- which bolsters tax revenues which in turn is reducing the need for issuance. This, along with better demand from outside the U.S., means rising bond prices. And third, the TCJA limited state and local tax deductions (SALT). This means that investors, particularly in higher taxed states, are ever more eager for more tax-free income.The U.S. municipal bond market has seen a return year to date of 20.81% as tracked by the Bloomberg Barclays Municipal Bond Index. Vanguard has an excellent municipal bond ETF with its Vanguard Tax-Exempt Bond Index ETF (NYSEARCA:VTEB). 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