|Bid||17.08 x 800|
|Ask||17.10 x 1300|
|Day's Range||17.05 - 17.15|
|52 Week Range||15.85 - 17.30|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|YTD Daily Total Return||2.34%|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.73|
|Expense Ratio (net)||9.62%|
With 2020 only a few weeks away, now is the time for investors to take a close look at their portfolios to analyze if they contain the right strategies to enhance yield potential. On the recent webcast, 2020 Income Investing Outlook: What Advisors Need to Know, Fran Rodilosso, VanEck Head of Fixed Income ETF Portfolio Management, and Brandon Rakszawski, VanEck Director, ETF Product Development, looked to where the markets are heading in 2020 and potential areas of opportunity for a low-interest environment. "VanEck's baseline view is that we don't think it's all about the Fed or global central banks, but on the other hand, continuing accommodating policies while the growth outlook may be improving at least slightly, that adds up to potential opportunity to take more risk in portfolios in terms of fixed income, credit and also on the equities side," Rodilosso said.
As 2020 approaches, income-minded investors will need to consider how to manage potential risks ahead while still maintaining the yield potential of a well-rounded investment portfolio in a low interest ...
From utilities stocks to real estate investment trusts and more, lower interest rates a supporting a slew of high-yielding assets this year. BDCs focused on financing for small- and medium-sized business, usually extending loans ranging from $5 million to $100 million. Investors can access the asset class via exchange traded funds, such as the VanEck Vectors BDC Income ETF (NYSE: BIZD).
Back in 2006, Michael Rothenberg founded his own asset management firm called Moab Capital Partners. Prior to launching his own hedge fund, he worked at Xerion Capital Partners where he was in charge of a portfolio of event-driven, distressed debt and bank debt equities. In fact, Michael Rothenberg sharpened his investment skills mainly in the […]
Business development companies (BDCs) lend money to private companies in the form of fixed and variable-rate loans that usually have an equity "kicker" attached to them; they fill a void between venture capital and conventional financing, explains Jim Pearce, senior editor of Investing Daily's Personal Finance.