|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||27.98 - 28.27|
|52 Week Range||25.48 - 29.75|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.38%|
When it comes to investing in dividend funds, there are a few trade-offs to be aware of. Of course, everyone is looking for low-cost dividend funds, and yet low-cost dividend funds usually mean passively managed exchange-traded funds or mutual funds. Expenses are going to rise as you move into higher-yielding securities that require more active management.
For years, many investors did not associate small-cap stocks with dividends. Even today, the Russell 2000 Index and the S&P SmallCap 600 Index, two of the most widely followed gauges of U.S. smaller companies, yield an average of 1.2% on a trailing 12-month basis.
Smaller stocks paying dividends are generally more mature and profitable, a welcome find for retirees in search of new sources of investing income in retirement.
Dividend stocks will continue to gain popularity in 2018, as many investors struggle to find consistent sources of income. After all, despite talk of rising interest rates the 10-year T-Note yields about 2.3% right now and CDs at your local bank rarely crack the 1.3% mark.
When it comes to investing, small-cap stocks beat large caps as the best ETFs to buy. After all, it’ll take a lot of a behemoth like International Business Machines Corp. (NYSE:IBM) to get the ship moving. Which is why small-cap stocks have tacked on an extra 253% in cumulative extra returns over large-cap stocks.
Key U.S. index funds remained narrowly mixed Monday as the tech-heavy Nasdaq composite led the upside.
In this part, we’ll look at Simon Property Group (SPG). Engaged in real estate investment around the world, this retail REIT saw its revenue growth slow from 8% in 2015…
Investing in small-caps, even exchange traded funds, can be trying because smaller stocks are consistently more volatile than their larger peers. Even in good years for small-caps, investors will usually ...