|Bid||0.00 x 1000|
|Ask||0.00 x 1100|
|Day's Range||50.92 - 50.94|
|52 Week Range||50.18 - 51.02|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|YTD Daily Total Return||3.63%|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||-0.02|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.20%|
Floating rate notes (FRNs) and the related exchange traded funds received plenty of attention last year as the Federal Reserve hiked interest rates four times, but the asset class is still useful even with the Fed mulling a rate cut or two this year. Floating rate notes, like the name suggests, have a floating interest rate. Specifically, the notes’ have a so-called reset period with interest rates tied to a benchmark, such as the Fed funds, LIBOR, prime rate or U.S. Treasury bill rate.
Below is a look at ETFs that currently offer attractive buying opportunities. The ETFs included in this list are rated as buy candidates for two reasons. First, each of these funds is deemed to be in an uptrend based on the fact that its 50-day moving average is above its 200-day moving average, which are popular indicators for gauging long-term and medium-term trends, respectively. Second, each of these ETFs is also trading below its five-day moving average, thereby offering a near-term 'buy on the dip' opportunity, given the longer-term uptrend at hand. Note that this prospects list also features a liquidity screen by excluding ETFs with average trading volumes below the one million shares mark. As always, investors of all experience levels are advised to use stop-loss orders and practice disciplined profit-taking techniques. To get access to all ETFdb.com premium content, sign up for a free 14-day trial to ETFdb.com Pro.
DoubleLine Capital CEO Jeffrey Gundlach, otherwise known as "The Bond King" in the capital markets space, said the S&P 500 will hit new lows as a bear market puts a stranglehold on the index. "I'm pretty sure this is a bear market," Gundlach told CNBC. In the last three months, its performance--down 10.31 percent-- speaks to the mass of sell-offs occurring in U.S. equities as rising interest rates and trade wars have sparked a flight from stocks and into safe-haven assets like bonds.