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Tag Archives: AOL

October 2006 Issue

This month, find out why the stock market is primed for a strong, sustainable growth cycle starting sometime in the fourth quarter of this year. I’ll
show you how to make the most of the lucrative—yet in many ways “different”—bull market I see unfolding. To help you get your ducks
in a row, I’ll name my top three industry groups, with my #1 stock pick in each for potential gains of 60%-80% and more by late 2008 or early 2009.
I’ve also included a long list of ill-fated stocks and mutual funds to cut loose as quickly as possible.

Contra-Seasonal Strength

Stocks have acted well for the past two weeks. That’s an important plus for the bullish case, because the second half of July and first part of August often usher in a period of extreme weakness in midterm election years.

August 2006 Issue

In this month’s visit, I’ll show you how to reserve your seat for the ride up. Surprisingly, perhaps, some of tomorrow’s biggest winners
are likely to be stocks that most investors have heard of—but don’t happen to own. I’ll point you to three, in particular, that should
comfortably double your wealth over the next three to five years.


No, we’re not selling AOL Time Warner (NYSE: AOL). Rather, I’m celebrating the fact that the company — as of Thursday this week — is dropping the “AOL” moniker. From now on, the media giant will be known simply as Time Warner Inc. (NYSE: TWX).


It’s amazing how often Wall Street’s first reaction to a news story is flat-out wrong. We’re looking at a textbook case today with AOL Time Warner (NYSE: AOL). AOL released its second-quarter earnings this morning, and the stock tumbled. Apparently, some investors were spooked by the revelation that the company and the SEC disagree over an accounting issue. AOL says it properly booked two advertising deals with Germany’s Bertelsmann in 2001. The regulators say no.


The speculative sap isn’t just rising on Wall Street. It’s boiling! According to the latest Investors Intelligence survey of newsletter writers, bulls on the stock market outnumber bears by a margin of 3.6 to 1 — the widest plurality since the spring of 1987. Other polls show a similar huge jump in optimism.