Ex-Dividend Dates Calendar: June/4th week

Welcome to TEV’s calendar of ex-dividend dates. Dividends are a great thing. Even in bad stock market times, they provide a juicy cash flow per month. If you want to benefit from dividend payments as quickly as possible, you must pay attention to the ex-dividend dates. This date is the day on which shares are traded without their subsequent dividend value. Only if you owned the stocks on this day are you entitled to receive the dividend.

Why yields are a simple way to screen companies

Usually, there are always exciting dividend companies that are worth a second look. And the dividend yield is an excellent way to get an initial overview of companies that may be worth further due diligence. To help you get started, at the end of each week, I will publish the ex-dividend dates for the coming week of individual companies here in the TEV blog.

Why I handpick and double-check the companies 

I have recently noticed that many databases do not indicate the respective numbers and dates correctly. Spontaneous dividend cuts, in particular, are only partially taken into account, or in some cases, not at all. As a result, the value of such overviews dwindles enormously.

Therefore, I’ve decided to select individual companies by hand and check the dates and dividend yields on the company websites. This means more work for me but increases the value of this section enormously, so it is worth it 🙂

Ex-dividend dates calendar for June/4th week

Here we go. Below you will find an overview of next week (tip: if you use a Smartphone, hold the Smartphone horizontally)!

CompanyPayment DateYieldIn my retirement portfolio
Monday, June 22, 2020
Bank First Corp. (BFC)July 08, 20201.23%NO
Deutsche Telekom (DTEGY)June 24, 20203.7%YES
Consumer Staples Select Sector SPDR (XLP)June 25, 20202.6%NO
Tuesday, June 23, 2020
Seagate Technology Plc (STX)July 08, 20205%NO
Kering (PPRUF)June 25, 20201.56%NO
Wednesday, June 24, 2020
Thursday, June 25, 2020
CyrusOne (CONE)July 10, 20202.6%NO
Danaher Corp. (DHR)July 31, 20200.41%NO
Medtronic Plc (MDT)July 17, 20202.4%NO
Total SA (TOT)July 23, 20207.4%NO
Friday, June 26, 2020
Canadian Imperial Bank (CM)July 28, 20206.1%NO
FedEx (FDX)July 13, 20201.9%NO

What’s interesting this week?

There are not many ex-dividend dates in the fourth week of June. Also, with my investments, this time, there is only one company, Deutsche Telekom, that goes ex-dividend.

Deutsche Telekom has recently produced some interesting news 

There is speculation whether Deutsche Telekom will buy a large part of SoftBank’s shares in T-Mobile. After SoftBank speculated with some expensive investments in Tech Start-Ups (such as WeWork), the Japanese company urgently needs money. The company plans to sell shares in companies worth up to $41 billion.  Almost $20 billion of this will be accounted for by T-Mobile shares. SoftBank currently holds 24 percent of T-Mobile and Deutsche Telekom 43 percent.

Deutsche Telekom has the majority of voting rights and a veto right if SoftBank sells the T-Mobile shares. For Deutsche Telekom, further acquisition of shares in T-Mobile would be tempting, but expensive. The company already has a debt ratio of over 70 percent, which, in my view, is too much, even for a capital-intensive telecommunications company.

Nevertheless, the company is very cheap from a fundamental perspective.

Fair value calculation of Deutsche Telekom
Fair value calculation of Deutsche Telekom

Some small talk: Emma Watson joins board of Kering

The actress Emma Watson was appointed to the board of the French fashion company Kering. I think Emma Watson is very intelligent because she has managed to rescue her fame from her childhood and youth role in the adult world. She is now a fashion icon and active for many charitable purposes.

Despite that, the luxury empire to which brands like Gucci, Saint Laurent, Bottega Veneta, Balenciaga, Alexander McQueen, and Brioni belong is quite expensive. From a historical perspective, most multiples indicate a clear overvaluation.

Fair value calculation of Kering
Fair value calculation of Kering

Time to do your due diligence

Has a company caught your interest? Attractive dividend yields should not be the only reason to buy shares of a company. Instead, you must carry out careful due diligence before every purchase. The Internet offers you excellent opportunities in this respect.

My analyses here on the TEV Blog are an excellent way to start (click here). You can also contact me here or ask the community in the comments if they can help with your due diligence.

Otherwise, I use tools like those from Dividendstocks.cash and Seeking Alpha to do further research. You can also find me and my analyses on these platforms.

If you don’t want to miss any new articles, you can easily follow me on


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Your thoughts are too valuable to keep them to yourself. Make them available to the world and the community by sharing them with us. All you have to do is leave a comment after reading the posts on the blog. Just use clear writing and clear thoughts.

That said, feel free to let us know if a stock has been overlooked or you know of a stock that is particularly attractive and where the ex-dividend date is coming up.

Is a stock here attractive for you? If so, let the community also know and write a comment.

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[…] I predicted, investors were able to achieve a decent dividend yield this year (the company only pays a dividend once a year). The average dividend yield of the last 12 months was approximately 4.5 […]


[…] I predicted, investors were able to achieve a decent dividend yield this year (the company only pays a dividend once a year). The average dividend yield of the last 12 months was approximately 4.5 […]

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