July 21, 2012
Shares of for-profit education companies have survived Congressional inquiries, changing Department of Education rules, and more stringent oversight from regional accrediting bodies. But don't confuse surviving with thriving. Many of the largest for-profit companies are adjusting to a new regulatory landscape that means slower growth and lower profits. Charly Travers and Jason Moser give some ideas for navigating these waters.
For General Electric, the recent financial crisis struck a blow, but management took advantage of the market's dip to make strategic bets in energy. If you're a GE investor, you need to understand how these bets could drive this company to become the world's infrastructure leader. At the same time, you need to be aware of the threats to GE's portfolio. To help, we're offering comprehensive coverage for investors in a premium report on General Electric, in which our industrials analyst breaks down GE's multiple businesses. You'll find reasons to buy or sell GE, and you'll receive continuing updates as major events unfold during the year. To get started, click here now.