|Bid||27.40 x 1000|
|Ask||27.43 x 3000|
|Day's Range||27.34 - 27.47|
|52 Week Range||26.30 - 32.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|YTD Daily Total Return||-0.08%|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||-1.04|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.85%|
While value bargain hunters may look to the pullback in China as a buying opportunity, ETF investors should reconsider the urge. “For a long time I thought the market sentiment was so strong that we could overcome a mounting list of economic uncertainty,” Economist Mohamed El-Erian told CNBC. It’s going to paralyze China.
As Chinese markets plunged in the wake of heightened coronavirus fears, traders looked to inverse exchange traded funds to capitalize on the pullback in case of further weakening in China's economy. For example, the ProShares Short FTSEChina 50 (YXI) takes the simple inverse or -100% daily performance of the FTSE China 50 Index. The ProShares UltraShort FTSE China 50 (FXP) attempts to deliver double the daily inverse or -200% returns of the same index.
Chinese stocks suffered their largest one-day fall this year on reports that coronavirus has spread. Keep an eye on these inverse China ETFs.
While the U.S.-China trade deal is injecting a healthy dose of optimism in the markets, the economic health of both nations is saying another thing. For China, underlying weakness in the country’s economy ...
Whether a positive trade deal results or not, China will continue with its ever-expanding technology initiatives, which bodes well for tech-focused exchange-traded funds (ETFs). “Social commerce is all about online shopping and sharing and prizes and games,” said Fannin.
Stocks were roiled Friday amid speculation that President Donald Trump is considering a plan that would delist Chinese companies from major U.S. equity exchanges as part of a broader effort to limit U.S. ...
Investors will have more investment options to choose from when considering China equities as the second round of its quality issues, China A Shares, is included in the FTSE Russell global equity indexes. China A Shares will represent approximately c.
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.
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.