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.
Rising Star Sell: Lightening the Nam Tai Position
Fool analyst Jim Mueller brings investors along as he takes steps to correct a stock-buying mistake he made in his Rising Stars portfolio. Every investor makes mistakes, and it only makes Foolish sense to admit them, correct them, and learn from them.
Jim's mistake involved a second round of purchasing Nam Tai Electronics
Read the article to learn from Jim's misstep.
Should You Buy Pandora Today?
Fool contributor Anders Bylund thinks Pandora
"Though revenue is growing like gangbusters, costs are tagging along as well and the company hasn't figured out how to turn a profit," Anders wrote. "I'll take a serious look at Pandora shares when the company figures out the advertising game. … Don't invest a penny here until you can see and understand how the company plans to make money. "
See the article to get all of Anders' insight on the newly public company and check out the lively conversation taking place in the comments section on that page.
The Remarkable True Story of the Company That Doesn't Lay Off Its Employees
Fool.com Managing Editor Brian Richards nicely ties the situation at Lincoln Electric
Check out the article to learn more about how Lincoln uses open-door management, piecework, merit-based profit sharing, and guaranteed continuous employment. There's more to learn from Brian and Tom, as well as from Frank Koller, author of Spark: How Old-Fashioned Values Drive a Twenty-First-Century Corporation.
Fool online editor Kris Eddy owns no shares of any stocks mentioned in this article.
The Motley Fool owns shares of Nam Tai Electronics and Apple. Motley Fool newsletter services have recommended buying shares of Nam Tai Electronics and Apple and creating a bull call spread position in Apple. 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's disclosure policy likes sparkly things.