Fools were out and about this week in an investing world jampacked with actions and ideas. Here are three articles you might find useful as you decide how to invest your money.
Follow the Easy Predictions to Profits
Investors are knee-deep in predictions this time of year and might be feeling the strain of sorting out who has the best handle on how to invest in 2011. But take heart; longtime Fool contributor Selena Maranjian reminds investors that they can follow easy predictions to profits.
"[I]f you really want to base your investment decisions on predictions, choose easy predictions that are likely to come true," Selena writes. For example, people take medicine regardless of the economy, and this fact might lead you to take a closer look at drugmakers such as Abbott Labs
Read the article for more on investing using common sense.
The Best Stocks for 2011
Get right to the point with The Motley Fool's annual roundup of the best stocks to own in 2011. Fool contributor Morgan Housel's sticking with Altria Group
Follow the link for more on these three stocks and to see the other nine in contention to be the best stock for 2011. We've set up polls for you to cast your vote.
Must-Reads for Your Holiday
Fool Dan Dzombak has some reading suggestions for investors.
Investors in the SPDR Gold Shares
Or perhaps you have more time on your hands and are willing to dive into Harry Potter and the Methods of Rationality by Eliezer Yudkowsky, an AI researcher and expert in decision sciences and rationality, who uses Harry Potter to teach lessons in rationality.
Check out the article to see what else Dan recommends.
See a stock in this story you'd like to follow? Add it to My Watchlist, which will find all of our Foolish analysis on it.
Fool online editor Kris Eddy owns no shares of any stocks mentioned in this article. The Fool owns shares of Altria Group. Motley Fool Alpha owns shares of Abbott Laboratories. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools don't all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.