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Some of our Press Coverage:

Better Investing Magazine October 2002 by Bonnie Biafore
DailyStocks.com was the subject of a two-page article, called the WebWatch column. Sample quote: DailyStocks' value is in the plethora of links to other investment web sites... You can hone in on valuable data if you know where to look.'

Delete Your Broker.Com 2001 - A book by Christopher Byron, listed dailystocks.com , along with cbsmarketwatch.com, yahoo, moneycentral.com as top mega-sites.

How to Pick Stocks Like Warren Buffett: - by Timothy P. Vick listed DailyStocks.com as reference for financial research sites.

100Hotsites.com: - Rates DailyStocks.com Top 5 Financial Website, April 2001

MONEY - Internet Tools: The Web Workshop, April 1999: [...] For more news, hit CBS MarketWatch, which has a large staff pumping out original market news and commentary all day long, while DailystStocks.com links any ticker symbol you enter to an exhaustive list (bordering on overkill) of almost every news and finance site imaginable. [...]

ESQUIRE - April 1999: [...] DailyStocks.com(www.dailystocks.com) has some truly awesome - and I haven't used that word lightly since junior high - customizable fundamental parameters. You can investigate price/sales ratio from Q1 '95 to Q3 '97 for example.

TIME Digital Etrading Special - May 17, 1999:
"This is the home of "Gigablast Research," a kind of stock search engine that bets even Yahoo. Enter a stock symbol like msft, and DailyStocks.com spits back a page with hundreds of links to free Microsoft stock resources around the Web. It's a full-time job just playing with a cross section of the services that get listed, but how else would you ever know that PCQuote calculates historical volatility (how much a stock price tends to swing) or that a consulting company called ViWes tracks the level of short-interest bets against nasdaq-traded companies?

SMARTMONEY June 1998
Websites FOR-DO-IT YOURSELF stock pickers, the Internet should be the perfect place to screen stocks. After all, the Web is basically a giant spreadsheet and a database rolled into one. But like just about everything else on the Net, whats realistic for screening and whats possible for screening are two different things. Despite the proliferation of stock-screeningsites out there, their quality and flexibility vary widley.
To find the best, we tested seven free sites that allow investors to set up their own criteria for screening stocks using tools such as price/earnings ratio, return on equity and dividend payout.
We found two clear winners. Daily Stocks (www.dailystocks.com0 offers the most screening options, with 34 variables to choose from. There are historical numbers such as three-year returns and earnings-per-share groth as well as current data like market share and annual revenue. The results are clearly laid out, but there is one drawback: The list displays only one pice of screening information, no matter how many you use.[...] Lisa Kalis

money.com - July 1998
DAILY STOCKS (www.dailystocks.com)So you've read the news and performed your screening, and you've got a list of five stocks you may want to buy. Where do you get the real data on the stocks--the historical financials, the charts, the comparisons with competitors, and even the price the stock closed at exactly 74 days ago? You can do it two ways: Go to 50 different sites, or just head on over to Daily Stocks, the site containing more information than anyone needs to know about any stock, anywhere.

Daily Stocks is one of the leading "aggregators" of data on the Web, a site that doesn't necessarily do too much for you itself but points you to all the information about a stock that can be found. Screening for Coca-Cola, for example, you can find all the news about Coke from CNNfn, discussion groups on the stock, SEC documents and IBES earnings estimates. You can also bury yourself in charts, if you're so inclined.


SMARTMONEY June 1997
The Information Pipeline
The 10 most valuable sites for investors on the World Wide Web: What they can do for you. What they can't. By Clifton Leaf with Michelle Andrews
Sure, the Dow is up 50 points and the Nasdaq is gyrating with the latest earnings surprises, but where's your stock in the fray ? Is your mutual fund up or down at the closing bell ? The answers are right at your fingertips. Add the following bookmarks to your browser and you can find those answers even faster.[...]
3. Company Earnings / Research
Daily Stocks dailystocks.com
What makes the Web a web in the first place are links - and when it comes to analyzing companies, the perfect site is one that connects you to dozens of proprietory research sites in a flash. Daily Stocks is not only one -stop shopping, it's all duty-free.
What it can do: From a straightforeward, graphics-shy home page, Daily Stocks can help you orchestrate a thourough company backround search. Enter "INTC" and more than two dozen Intel-specific links pop up. One click brings you a year's worth of headlines from CNNfn (all searchable) or from several leading Newspapers and wire services. Click on Zacks and you 'll get concensus analyst opinions, earnings estimates and the day's biggest earnings surprises just minutes after they're announced. Jump to WSRN.com to compare everything from long-term debt to profit margin ratios from year to year - or to industry averages. A link to www.researchmag.com even lets you screen for companies by any of a dozen fundamentals, including P/E ratio, return on equity and market capitalization. Or find insider-trader summaries (a week old) at, you guessed it, www.insidertrader.com.
What it can't do: Take credit for everything. (These are links, after all.) As with any Internet offering, it also can't warrant that data provided trough its own Web Site or another company's is correct or current. If those earnings per share look a bit too surprising, cross-check them at another investment site such as Hoover's Online (www.hoovers.com) or with the SEC, below.

Newsweek - August 11, 1997 - Seeing the Sites
ByELLYN E. SPRAGINS | Section: FOCUS ON - YOUR MONEY | Page: 69-71
WEBHEADS, KEEP YOUR CHAT rooms, your cultlike loyalties - and your glazed eyes.

Using the Internet to get your finances in order shouldn't feel like balancing your checkbook in slow motion. The trick is to find sites that shorten the task and improve your results. Try the wallet test: after testing a particular Web offering, would you pay for it? Getting something for free is the Internet's great hook. But it's no bargain if it doesn't make life easier. Here are some of the best places to go for free tools that cost $29.95 to $425 - or more - in the real world.

Getting motivated: OK, maybe you wouldn't pay money to learn how to act responsibly about money. But lots of folks do just that when they spend $75 to $350 to consult a financial planner. The beauty of Financenter (www.financenter.com) is the simple way it spurs you to action. You pick a question from each of the site's 10 areas. Under retirement, for example, you can click on the always worrisome question "Am I saving enough?" or 15 other queries. Each question leads you to a financial calculator designed to pop out an answer once you plug in key pieces of information. Don't underestimate the power of fiddling with these what-if scenarios. I found out that it'll cost me $300 if I invest a slug of free cash rather than pay off my credit-card balance. An embedded tax code prevents you from making easy mistakes such as forecasting a SEP-IRA contribution that's too large for your income level. Most of the dozens of calculators on this site are fast, too. Best areas: budgeting, savings, credit cards, credit lines.

Locating money for college: "The Prentice Hall Guide to Scholarships and Fellowships for Math and Science Students" costs $29.95 at Barnes & Noble. But Mark Kantrowitz, one of its authors, reveals almost everything about scaring up scholarships, grants and loans for private high schools, colleges and graduate schools at FinAid (www.finaid.org). A key service: a calculator to help you figure your "expected family contribution," vital for aid applications. Consultants charge $150 to $250 for such estimates and advice. You can also find dollars-and-cents answers on an array of other issues, including how much debt you can afford, which loan deal is better and the minimum value for your house, used by many private colleges to weigh your family's need. In addition to puncturing financial-aid myths, FinAid customizes its advice for special groups, such as older, foreign and disabled students. But the site's not just for do-it-yourselfers. You'll find links to other sources of aid information as well as to consultants and commercial search services.

Finding a fund: It may come as no surprise that Morningstar (www.morningstar.net), long king of printed data on mutual funds, is tops for fund-crawling on the Web. What's startling is how much better the free Web site is compared with the $425 newsletter. Why? It has a clean design with plenty of space around the site's simple, short sentences. Your eyes cross and your fingers get smudged trying to decipher a print-crammed page in the newsletter. Morningstar's feature articles are more stylish than standard Web fare, but go directly to the research area, where you'll find Quicktakes, profiles of thousands of funds. Each Quicktake contains details on a fund's performance and riskiness, portfolio holdings and operations. You could probably get more up-to-the-second returns at a fund family's own Web site, but you won't get comparable details on funds with different pedigrees. Fidelity Latin America, for example, owes this year's 48.4 percent return to a portfolio consisting almost entirely of stocks, while Scudder Latin America has returned 44.2 percent with only 54 percent in equities. The rest is in cash and unidentified securities. You can also get decent details on stocks from Quicktakes and good portfolio tracking at Morningstar.Net.

Stock shopping: More is often less on the Internet. Daily Stocks (www.dailystocks.com) certainly could qualify as a massive data dump.

Type in the words "Intel Corp." (here's one site where you don't have to know the ticker symbol), and you'll get an avalanche of other Web sites pertaining to the stock. Two features save Daily Stocks from overkill. First, if you click on a link such as Zack's, which collects Wall Streeters' guesses on corporate earnings, estimates for Intel pop right up. No need to punch through three or four Zack's screens or re-enter Intel's name. Second, though the site offers more than you'll ever be able to read about Intel, it's easy to zero in on what you want. Choose stories about Intel from Reuters, CNNfn, Forbes, The Washington Post - or 14 other news outlets. You can pick from several sources for dividend information, company profiles or industry analysis. Oh, and there are 36 stock-price charts, too. You must become a paid subscriber to hop into a few of these sites, but most are free.

If you get tired just thinking about all those choices, Edgar (www.sec.gov/edgarhp.htm) may be for you. The repository of all public companies' filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission, this is a site for purists. There's no Wall Street chatter and no flashing advertisements. What you get are the dry numbers in a company's annual and quarterly financial reports, as well as seven other filings. Those "fundamentals," in Wall Street speak, are all that investors needed in the olden days. Disclosure, a financial-information company based in Bethesda, Md., still charges $38 for a company's 10-K, a filing that contains annual figures. On Edgar, it's free.

Though you can get charts galore at Daily Stocks, none is quite so pleasing as those on NETworth (www.networth.galt.com). Here's why: you can customize them to your whim. A year-to-date chart of Apple's stock shows a modestly rocky year, for example. But call up the 10-year chart and you see that the stock's been on a series of rock slides ever since it took off like a rocket in 19911992. Gain further perspective by choosing to plot Apple's stock against the Dow Jones industrial average, the Standard & Poor's 500 or other market indexes. One caveat: a look at Intel's chart would convince you that July marked the company's last gasp. But the scary-looking price slide was actually a two-for-one stock split.

Tracking a portfolio: Now, here's a chore easily ignored. Exactly how many statements do you get from how many fund companies, retirement accounts and brokerage firms? For most of us monitoring means checking the financial pages to make sure our investments aren't too far behind the untouchable S&P 500. What you're really supposed to do is track gains and losses from the time of purchase to minimize taxes, assess performance and accurately rebalance lopsided portfolios. Microsoft Investor (www.investor.msn.com) can handle all this and more. You can create several portfolios containing up to 50 stocks or mutual funds. Though entering the data is laborious, you do it only once and then it's stored on your computer. After that, one click will update all prices and ripple through the rest of the tables. When you ask to see your portfolio's fundamentals, Microsoft Investor will show you if your stocks are getting riskier, pricier or near their 52-week high. Click on "valuation" to see your investment's cost basis, price appreciation and percentage gain.

Readying for retirement: The big headache in assessing the adequacy of your nest egg is gathering and entering the data. The Internet doesn't change that, but it can ease the job. Your first stop: the Social Security Administration's site (www.ssa.gov), where you can request a Personal Earnings and Benefit Estimate Statement. If you are skeptical that the government will make good on these estimates when you're retired, you can slice the official figures by half in your retirement calculations.

I thought Quicken's site (www.quicken.com) would be the hands-down winner in the retirement-planning category. And it is, but it took me four log-on sessions to discover that, because a planning quiz refused to materialize on my screen. The Retirement Planner is stuffed with Quicken software's friendly features: easy, readable language, simple bar charts and plenty of helpful windows to explain financial terms. Though the quiz takes about 10 minutes to fill out, it's painless. This planner's credibility is high, too, because it allows you to choose how fine a point to put on your answers. For example, you can guess at your life expectancy, or you can refer to a pop-up actuarial table. A close runner-up to Quicken: Financenter's retirement calculator. It demands lots of your data, but produces figures, advice and three great charts explaining in colorful detail how unrealistic your post-retirement expectations are. But take comfort. At least you didn't pay a financial planner to tell you that.



Babson College"This site offers a compilation of links to various stocks sites. Simply type in your ticker symbol and you will be given a listing of the various types of information available on that stock."



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