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The first lessons most individual investors learn about the stock market are to look for stocks with low price-to-earnings (P/E) ratios and high dividends. These data points are even readily available in many newspapers. Unfortunately, they do not provide enough information to deliver investment success.Value stocks might offer low P/E ratios and high dividends, just like a stock headed for trouble might.To avoid the problem socks, many professional investors look at cash flow in addition to looking at earnings. Earnings are reported under complicated accounting rules and could rise even as the company is experiencing problems. Cash flow measures the amount of dollars (or other currencies) that a business generates as revenue and uses to pay its bills. It is measured in real-time, unlike earnings, which are reported based on when revenue and expenses accrue to the business.
Sentiment is in the toilet after a steep drop, but the chart shows the stock setting up for a quick rebound.
We've made an average annualized return of 48.7% on this refining company. Now it's time to do it once more.
The bar has been set extremely low, and the tech giant should have no trouble clearing it.