FXI - iShares China Large-Cap ETF

NYSEArca - Nasdaq Real Time Price. Currency in USD
40.06
+0.98 (+2.51%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT

39.18 -0.91 (-2.27%)
Pre-Market: 4:26AM EDT

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Previous Close39.08
Open39.99
Bid0.00 x 1200
Ask0.00 x 3200
Day's Range39.53 - 40.16
52 Week Range38.64 - 54.00
Volume48,716,537
Avg. Volume29,219,785
Net Assets5.05B
NAV42.96
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Yield3.48%
YTD Return-6.01%
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.39
Expense Ratio (net)0.00%
Inception Date2004-10-05
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
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    The second round of the US tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese (FXI) imports includes connected devices. The above HTS category includes modems, Wi-Fi routers, gateways, cell tower radios, Bluetooth-enabled devices, and any component used to connect to the Internet and mobile networks. According to a study by the CTA (Consumer Technology Association), 10.0%–25.0% tariffs on connected devices would increase the price of these products by 8.5%–22% and reduce their consumption by 6%–12%.

  • How Do Analysts View Fitbit Stock?
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    Fitbit stock (FIT) has declined significantly over the last few years. The stock touched an all-time high of $47.51 in August 2015 and has since fallen to $4.50. Fitbit stock declined 11% last month and is down 15.9% in October 2018. The stock has lost 21% in 2018. Fitbit was once the market leader in the global wearable market. However, it has since lost the position to Apple. A fall in product sales has impacted profitability as well.

  • NVIDIA and AMD to See Higher GPU Prices Because of US Tariffs
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  • Alibaba Stock Has Fallen Close to 15% in 2018
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    The stock of Chinese (FXI) Internet giant Alibaba (BABA) has declined 17.7% this year and is currently trading at $141.90. Alibaba stock has fallen 13.9% in October 2018 and has been impacted since founder Jack Ma announced his retirement in September. Analysts expect Alibaba’s revenue to rise 58% to $57.6 billion in fiscal 2019 (year ending in March) and 29% to $79.9 billion in 2020.

  • US Tariffs to Impact Micron’s Gross Margin
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    The US tariffs on Chinese goods would impact US companies that manufacture or import goods from China (FXI), including Micron Technology (MU). Micron Technology is the world’s third-largest memory chip maker and competes with South Korean rivals Samsung (SSNLF) and SK Hynix in terms of price and technology. As Samsung and Sk Hynix have a cost advantage over Micron in the DRAM (dynamic random-access memory) market, they can offer DRAM at a lower price than Micron and still remain profitable. The second round of 10% tariffs on $200 billion of Chinese imports includes SSDs (solid-state drives) and printed circuit board assemblies that integrate DRAM (dynamic random-access memory) modules to electronics devices.

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  • US–China Tariffs Could Hurt US Companies and Consumers
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  • Will Inflation Scare Continue to Drive Markets?
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    Will Inflation Scare Continue to Drive Markets?

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  • Tech Companies Fear Third Round of US Tariffs on Chinese Imports
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    Tech Companies Fear Third Round of US Tariffs on Chinese Imports

    President Donald Trump wants China (FXI) to reduce its trade surplus with the United States, and the two countries discussed several proposals to accomplish that goal. Trump warned of a third round of tariffs on another $267.0 billion in Chinese imports in the event that no negotiations took place. If the third round of tariffs is implemented, it would cover all Chinese imports.

  • How Far Could the US and China Go with Import Tariffs?
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    How Far Could the US and China Go with Import Tariffs?

    The US–China (FXI) trade war is heating up and is starting to hurt the global supply chain. The United States is imposing tariffs on several Chinese imports in an effort to pressure China to abandon its unfair trade practices and to protect American intellectual property. China is retaliating with higher tariffs on US imports.

  • The US Semiconductor Industry Feels the Tariff Pinch
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    The US Semiconductor Industry Feels the Tariff Pinch

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  • China Cuts Rate for Fourth Time: ETFs in Focus
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  • Could the Currency War Ignite the Trade War?
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  • Is 2018 Worse than 2008 for the Chinese Economy?
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    Over the weekend, China’s central bank lowered the reserve requirements to pump more liquidity into the system. The cut marked the fourth reserve requirement ratio cut in 2018. Along with easing the money supply and lending rules, China has announced tax cuts and infrastructure investments to shore up its economy.

  • Why the Global Economic Mood Soured in 2018
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    Towards the end of 2017, the term “synchronized global growth” cropped up. Markets started to price strong global growth in 2018. Copper, an indicator of global economic activity, rallied almost 8% in December 2017 and ended the year with 31.3% gains. Earlier in 2018, the IMF raised its 2018 global economic growth forecast to 3.9% from 3.8%.

  • As the Trade War Hurts Growth, China Is Using Its Old Playbook
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  • Trump’s New Round of Tariffs on Chinese Imports Could Hurt Intel
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  • Intel Penetrates China’s 5G and AI Markets
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    As Intel (INTC) is facing delays in its core CPU (central processing unit) market, it’s important for the company to secure a large share of the optical photonics market and other 5G (fifth-generation) and AI markets. At the Intel 5G Network Summit in China (FXI), the company revealed its 5G developments in the country.

  • What Would China 2.0 Bring the Global Economy?
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    China’s economic growth was led by higher infrastructure investments and growing exports. Companies like Apple (AAPL) used China as a manufacturing base due to its low-cost advantage. China has started to gradually progress from an investment-driven economy to a consumption-driven economy.

  • What to expect from the stock market this week
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