|Bid||30.61 x 1100|
|Ask||30.73 x 800|
|Day's Range||30.56 - 30.74|
|52 Week Range||27.52 - 41.12|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||-0.99|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.85%|
Hawkish Fed outlook and renewed trade tensions shook the market to start August. These inverse ETF areas could be on a tear in the near term.
Trade tensions are high heading into 2019, and it's not looking like the U.S. or China are going to be making any resolutions this new year. Authorities in the two countries have enacted new tariffs on products that are commonly exchanged, including cars, smartphones, and soybeans.
In this article, we'll explore four exchange-traded funds (ETFs) that allow you to short a market segment or sector, which can help investors earn a profit during market corrections.
Persisting trade tensions with the U.S. are starting to affect China's job market, according to China’s top economic planning body. “Due to (the) impact from the continued increase of China-U.S. economic trade frictions and other uncertainties, recruitment demand for university graduates is tightening in internet, finance and other industries,” according to a statement to CNBC from a spokesperson for the National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC). Bearish exchange-traded funds (ETFs) like the Daily FTSE China Bear 3X Shares (YANG) could see strength if a languishing job market has broader effects on the country's economy.
If you want someone to paint a rosy picture of the global economy, you might not want to ask French Finance and Economy Minister Bruno Le Maire. At the G-20 Finance Ministers Meeting in Fukuoka, Japan, Le Maire cited the escalation of a U.S.-China trade war as the prime culprit. “We do not have the growth figures we should have because of the trade tensions between the U.S. and China,” Le Marie said.
Panda bears might be native to China, but it was exchange-traded fund (ETF) bears dwelling in the Chinese equities space on Tuesday with the Daily FTSE China Bear 3X Shares (YANG) . As the threat of trade wars permeated the capital markets, YANG was up 8.03 percent. U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to impose a higher an increase in existing tariffs on Chinese goods on Friday with the hope that it will force China's hand in relenting to a trade deal.
As the market is on its way to witness the worst month since December on renewed trade tensions, shorting the same with ETFs could be a good option.
Global economic fears on Friday took a back seat with data coming out of the United States revealing that the labor market remains robust, but the primary trigger event is still a U.S.-China trade deal ...
Two areas, in particular, are in China and robotics. While ongoing trade negotiations between the U.S. and China have the capital markets eagerly anticipating a tangible trade deal, stimulus measures by the Chinese government to prop up the domestic economy are starting to take its effect. A mix of Chinese stimulus measures have been providing the fodder for economic growth, such as lower taxes, no corporate tax breaks, monetary policy adjustments, and more market access for foreign companies to set up shop.
A meeting with high-level officials doesn't get any higher when U.S. President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping will be in the same room at the G-20 Summit scheduled to take place on November 30 in Buenos Aires. An October replete with sell-offs and a start to November that saw U.S. equities rally following the conclusion of the U.S. midterm elections was followed up by the return of trade wars racking the markets. Escalating trade tensions resumed when reports surfaced that President Donald Trump is threatening to install more tariffs, particularly on vehicles manufactured overseas.
An October replete with sell-offs and a start to November that saw U.S. equities rally following the conclusion of the U.S. midterm elections was followed up by the return of trade wars racking the markets as the Dow Jones Industrial fell by as much as 500 points on Monday. Doing much of the damage was reports that U.S. President Donald Trump is threatening to install more tariffs, particularly on vehicles manufactured overseas. President Trump has considered implementing a 25% tariff on cars made overseas in the beginning of the year, but resistance from auto manufacturers and international governments have largely put those efforts on hold.
Citigroup analysts, according to a recent note, are predicting a full-on bear market before the end of the year, based on historical trends. If indeed that proves to be true – and the multi-year bull market is set to pause, or at least slow down – then it may be time to consider diversifying your portfolio with products that soar when the market slips.
Bear market mutual funds come in varying shapes and strategies. For example, some actively managed asset allocation mutual funds can appear to be bear market funds because the funds’ managers shift to more conservative, less vulnerable assets during market downturns. That strategy, however, is designed more to limit losses, not capture gains, as markets swoon.