|Bid||6.38 x 27000|
|Ask||8.00 x 21500|
|Day's Range||6.50 - 6.57|
|52 Week Range||6.50 - 8.99|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||-1.15|
|Expense Ratio (net)||2.72%|
Investors worried about an impending market crash may find protective hedges using bear-market ETFs that short the market's weakest stocks.
Accelerate Announces Initial Suite of Exchange Traded Alternative Funds Featuring Zero Management Fee
BETHESDA, Md. , Dec. 27, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- AdvisorShares, a leading sponsor of actively managed exchange-traded funds (ETFs), today announced December 2018 income distributions for ETFs that pay monthly, ...
We have highlighted five ETFs from different corners of the market that have traded in the green in three months and will likely to continue to do so should the trends prevail.
DALLAS, Oct. 18, 2018 /PRNewswire/ -- Ranger Alternative Management, L.P., today announced that it will begin offering its expertise built upon an 11-year history of shorting stocks via forensic accounting and fundamental research to institutional investors to help them capture down side Alpha and manage risk against market downturns via separately managed accounts or as part of overall diversified portfolios. Ranger portfolio managers Brad Lamensdorf and John DelVecchio, CFA and the actively managed Ranger Equity Bear ETF (HDGE) have sought to outperform rival inverse index funds in up and down markets by shorting stocks with weak fundamentals that are also overpriced.
If the bull market lasts into March 2019, it will have run for a full 10 years. With the next bear market long overdue, investors are increasingly interested in protecting their gains with hedging strategies. Short sales of futures contracts linked to stock market indexes is one method.
Bear market mutual funds come in varying shapes and strategies. For example, some actively managed asset allocation mutual funds can appear to be bear market funds because the funds’ managers shift to more conservative, less vulnerable assets during market downturns. That strategy, however, is designed more to limit losses, not capture gains, as markets swoon.