43.00 +0.19 (0.44%)
After hours: 4:34PM EST
|Bid||42.84 x 21500|
|Ask||42.85 x 3100|
|Day's Range||42.65 - 43.00|
|52 Week Range||35.73 - 43.17|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|YTD Daily Total Return||2.33%|
|Beta (5Y Monthly)||0.93|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.08%|
As global markets struggle with the rapidly-spreading coronavirus, dividend growth ETFs can help maintain steady income flows for investors.
After a stellar year, the SPDR S&P 500 ETF (SPY) continued to strengthen in 2020 and is already up 3.1% so far, breaking out with six new all-time highs in the first 12 trading days. Despite the strong gains, many investors still remain bullish on the equity market outlook. According to the survey, 76% of wealthy investors place a high grade on the U.S. economy, and there has been a 16% jump among investors whom expect the market to rise by as much as 5% this quarter.
Many fixed income products have racked up unusually strong returns. However, we expect a more normal year for fixed income in 2020, explains income expert Harry Domash, editor of Dividend Detective.
Sam Stovall, CFRA’s chief investment strategist, tells MarketWatch that the year ahead for investors will be good, but not great. Here’s how he thinks investors can successfully navigate via stock sectors and ETFs
In the third quarter, global dividends hit a record, but the annual growth has decelerated sharply, signaling that "a marked slowdown is under way."
Dividend yields recently surpassed those of benchmark Treasury notes for the first time since 2016, potentially providing further support for equity markets and dividend-paying stock exchange traded funds in this prolonged low-rate environment. According to Bank of America data, dividend yields for the S&P 500 index at 1.89% surpassed the yield of 10-year Treasuries at 1.5% for the first time in three years, CNBC reports. “Stocks are a ‘no brainer’ vs. bonds,” Bank of America analyst Savita Subramanian said in a note.
Sino-US trade spat uncertainty, Brexit woes and the deepening Middle East tensions are stoking geopolitical risks. To combat this unrest, we suggest some dividend growth ETFs.
Zeroing in on the 'dividend aristocrats' or the 'dividend growers' could be the most beneficial way to ride out the current market volatility resulting from political and geopolitical worries.
During volatile conditions, many opt to shift to cash in a knee-jerk reaction to shield a portfolio from further swings. However, investors should consider alternative exchange traded fund strategies as ...
With rates depressed and attractive yields hard to come by in the fixed-income market, investors may want to consider dividend-paying stocks and related ETFs. Goldman Sachs argued that dividend payers ...
High dividend strategies may seem like the way for income investors to go with the Federal Reserve looking like it could cut interest rates later this year, but dividend growth exchange traded funds, including ...
Amid still sturdy dividend growth in the U.S. and investors' preference for defensive strategies due to recent market turmoil, some dividend exchange traded funds are proving less bad than broader market strategies. To that point, it's dividend growth strategies that are looking somewhat sturdy. The $7 billion DGRO, which turns five years old next week, follows the Morningstar US Dividend Growth Index.
In an uncertain market environment where trade wars make the major indexes succumb to wild swings, dividend exchange-traded funds can help provide the aspirin for investor headaches caused by volatility. Other challenges to dividend yields is a more cautious central bank that is deviating from its rate-hiking measures seen in 2018. 2019 is certainly seeing a more cautious Federal Reserve when juxtaposed with the rate-hiking machine it was in 2018.