Capture Rare High-Yield Income on Internet Commerce

Few Internet companies are income investments, but there are exceptions.
Hundreds of billions of dollars of business are transacted on the Internet each year. You may have noticed, though, that precious few of those dollars flow into investors’ pockets.
To be sure, billions of dollars flow annually into the pockets of Google (NASDAQ: GOOG), Facebook (NASDAQ: FB), Twitter (NASDAQ: TWTR), and (NASDAQ: AMZN). But you won’t find a dividend among that group. These companies claim a piece of the action, and they keep it.
Perhaps one day they’ll pass on a portion of the income they generate through Internet commerce onto investors. But there is no guarantee. I say that because the franchise might be less secure than investors think.
Remember when Yahoo! (NASDAQ: YHOO) was in the 1990s what Google is today? Look what Facebook did to MySpace. is the premier online retailer, but who is to say it won’t fall victim to Alibaba (NYSE: BABA)?
Ease of entry means there is always someone somewhere scheming to get online to knock off the front-line leaders. Every computer programmer is a potential threat. It’s possible investors in the Internet companies mentioned may never see a dime flow their way.
But there are a few exceptions. You actually can find high-yield income in Internet commerce.
There is a company that operates in the more-difficult-to-penetrate physical world of the Internet. This opposed to the much more open digital world, where anyone can establish a presence. Any programmer can take to his $1,000 laptop to develop a sophisticated website. Very few can provide the infrastructure to make that website possible.
The company I refer to provides the buildings, land and infrastructure that make the Internet possible. It sports a blue-chip clientele list that includes IBM (NYSE: IBM), CenturyLink (NYSE: CTL), AT&T (NYSE: T), Verizon (NYSE: VZ), SunGard, JPMorgan Chase (NYSE: JPM), Deutsche Bank (NYSE: DB), and VISA (NYSE: V). Once a client company is on board it rarely leaves. The company retains over 90% of its clients for the long haul.
A steady and growing client base, in turn, leads to steady dividend growth. Since 2004, this company’s dividend has grown to $3.32 a share from $0.16. More impressive, the dividend has never been reduced, even during the Great Recession of 2008-2009 – a time when many companies were slashing payouts. This Internet company, in contrast, actually raised its dividend three times during the financial meltdown.
Today, the dividend yields 4.9%. Good luck finding another quality Internet company that offers a similar payout.
What’s more, I expect the yield to increase in the first quarter of 2015, because I expect a dividend increase.
This Internet company paid a $0.83 quarterly per share for the past year. I expect it to hike the payout in March. I expect the next hike to fall within the $0.90 to $0.92 range. The higher expected payout would lift the yield above 5% at its current market price.
High Yield Wealth subscribers can read more about this exceptional Internet income opportunity in a special report titled “Internet Royalties EXPOSED!” Click here to learn more.

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