buying

The EVP of General Finance (GFN) is Buying Shares

Yesterday, the EVP of General Finance (GFN), Jeffrey Kluckman, bought shares of GFN for $9,708.

Following this transaction Jeffrey Kluckman’s holding in the company was increased by 100% to a total of $711.

See today’s analyst top recommended stocks >>

The company has a one-year high of $11.24 and a one-year low of $5.00. GFN’s market cap is $201 million and the company has a P/E ratio of 12.40. Currently, General Finance has an average volume of 26.18K.

The insider sentiment on General Finance has been negative according to 20 insider trades in the past three months. This sentiment is lower than the average sentiment of company insiders in this sector.

Company insider trades’ information is brought to you by the DailyInsider, a proprietary algorithm that analyzes insider trading activity to detect the most attractive trading opportunities. To subscribe to the DailyInsider visit this page.

TipRanks has tracked

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The EVP of General Finance (NASDAQ: GFN) is Buying Shares

Yesterday, the EVP of General Finance (GFN – Research Report), Jeffrey Kluckman, bought shares of GFN for $9,708.

Following this transaction Jeffrey Kluckman’s holding in the company was increased by 100% to a total of $711.

See today’s analyst top recommended stocks >>

The company has a one-year high of $11.24 and a one-year low of $5.00. GFN’s market cap is $201 million and the company has a P/E ratio of 12.40. Currently, General Finance has an average volume of 26.18K.

The insider sentiment on General Finance has been negative according to 20 insider trades in the past three months. This sentiment is lower than the average sentiment of company insiders in this sector.

Company insider trades’ information is brought to you by the DailyInsider, a proprietary algorithm that analyzes insider trading activity to detect the most attractive trading opportunities. To subscribe to the DailyInsider visit this page.

TipRanks

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Best Homeowners Insurance Buying Guide

Options, add-ons, and separate coverages will increase the cost of a standard policy. But they could save you a lot of money in the long run.

Keep in mind as you price shop that some carriers may include these extras in their basic coverage while others may will charge you an added premium. The National Association of Insurance Commissioners offers a homeowners insurance shopping worksheet as part of its free shopping guide to help you approximate apples-to-apples comparisons. 

Here are add-ons to consider:

• Sewer backup. This coverage would protect you if, say, a municipal line failure caused sewage to back up into your home, says Loretta Worters, a spokeswoman for the Insurance Information Institute. (Sewage backup could also be caused by tree roots growing into the sewer line.) The cost is $40 to $100 per year.

• Earthquake, hail, and windstorm. In our 2018 homeowners insurance survey, 6,940 CR

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Insurance Tips: 10 Steps to Buying Car Insurance

Experts recommend that if you have a lot of assets, you should get enough liability coverage to protect them. Let’s say you have $50,000 of bodily injury liability coverage but $100,000 in personal assets. If you’re at fault in an accident, attorneys for the other party could go after you for the $50,000 in medical bills that aren’t covered by your policy.

The general recommendations for liability limits are $50,000 bodily injury liability for one person injured in an accident, $100,000 for all people injured in an accident and $25,000 property damage liability (usually expressed in insurance shorthand as 50/100/25). Here again, let your financial situation be your guide. If you have no assets that an attorney can seek, don’t buy coverage unnecessarily.

Your driving habits might also be a consideration in determining the coverage you need. If your past is filled with crumpled fenders, if you routinely speed, or

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Best Car Insurance Buying Guide

Every insurer uses a different pricing formula in creating the premium it quotes you. As a result, you’ll find competing carriers charging different amounts for the same or almost the same coverage. By shopping periodically, you have the potential to save with your current carrier, or with a new insurer that’s just as good or better.

Here are some key factors that could affect your premium:

Driver profiles, driving history, and car type. If you’ve seen your premium rise of late, it could be because you’ve added a newer or more expensive car, begun insuring a teen driver, or been involved in an at-fault crash.

Credit history. A number of insurers will price a policy higher for a driver with less-than-stellar credit, using a “credit-based insurance score.” Insurers maintain that credit history is a good predictor of insurance claims, and they price their policies accordingly. (Several states, including California, Georgia,

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Affordable health insurance: your buying guide

Buying affordable health insurance for 2020

For 2020 health plans purchased in the individual market, the annual open enrollment period started November 1 and ended December 15 in most states. Here’s what you need to know when you’re shopping for the best coverage to meet your needs.

When does open enrollment end?

2019 Obamacare open enrollment guideOpen enrollment for 2020 ACA-compliant coverage has ended in all states. Outside of open enrollment, Americans buy purchase ACA-compliant coverage only if they have a special enrollment period.

Can I buy coverage after open enrollment ends?

Insider's Guide to Obamacare's Special EnrollmentEven if you’re not in one of the states with an extended open enrollment, you may still have an opportunity to enroll in an ACA-compliant plan (or switch to a different plan) after open enrollment ends – if you have a qualifying life event.

As our updated Insider’s Guide to Obamacare’s Special Enrollment explains, there’s a long list of qualifying events that

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