|Bid||0.00 x 800|
|Ask||0.00 x 1100|
|Day's Range||153.84 - 154.54|
|52 Week Range||129.68 - 164.13|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.01|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.15%|
As investors look for ways to diversify their portfolios with the markets recovering from the fall out last year, people should consider international stocks and related exchange traded funds for their ...
If economic growth sputters this year, investors may want to consider embracing large-cap exchange traded funds over small-cap equivalents. Last year, the large-cap blend iShares Russell 1000 ETF (NYSEArca: ...
Tesla (TSLA) has been one of the handful of positive-return-yielding stocks in the fourth quarter so far. As of December 28, TSLA was trading with handsome 26.1% quarter-to-date gains against 14.7% and 18.2% losses in the S&P 500 benchmark and the NASDAQ Composite Index (QQQ)(VTI). Tesla’s Chinese competitor NIO (NIO) has lost about 7.3% in the fourth quarter so far.
In August, Tesla (TSLA) CEO Elon Musk posted his infamous tweet saying, “Am considering taking Tesla private at $420. Funding secured.” This tweet attracted legal trouble for Musk as the SEC found him guilty of misleading investors. As part of the settlement between the SEC and Musk, Tesla and Musk paid $40 million in penalties and Musk had to step down as Tesla’s chairman.
Are Tesla Short-Sellers Enjoying Elon Musk’s Silence? In the previous part, we looked at Tesla (TSLA) CEO Elon Musk’s recent tweet in which he urged car buyers to choose electric cars over gasoline cars. In the tweet, Musk not only tried to market Tesla Model 3 by noting its key benefits but also listed electric cars made by other automakers including BMW, Fiat, Hyundai, General Motors (GM), Ford (F), and NIO (NIO).
Are Tesla Short-Sellers Enjoying Elon Musk’s Silence? In the previous part of this series, we looked at how Tesla (TSLA) stock underperformed its peers in the week ended December 21. The company has lost about 9.8% month-to-date as of December 27 as compared to 9.8% and 10.2% losses seen in the S&P 500 Index (SPY) and the NASDAQ Composite (QQQ), respectively.
In the first two months of the fourth quarter, Tesla (TSLA) gave its investors a reason to celebrate by defying the broader market sell-off. In October and November combined, the company’s stock surged by 32.4%, while the S&P 500 Index and the NASDAQ Composite Index (QQQ) fell by 5.3% and 8.9%, respectively. In contrast, December is proving to be underwhelming for Tesla investors (IWB).
Tesla (TSLA) CEO Elon Musk has attracted the US automobile industry’s attention toward electric vehicles. Many of these car companies even tried to build electric vehicles (IYK)(IWF)(XNTK) just to be able to keep selling their traditional gasoline-engine cars in their key markets.
After years of leading the pack, growth stocks have taken a hit in this year's selling, and ETF investors are turning to the value style as a suitable alternative. For example, the iShares Russell 1000 Value ETF (IWD) has been among the most popular plays in recent weeks, attracting close to $1.1 billion in net inflows over the past week and $2.5 billion in the past month, according to XTF data. In comparison, the large-cap growth-oriented iShares Russell 1000 Growth ETF (IWF) saw $824 million in new inflows over the past month while the the large-cap blend iShares Russell 1000 ETF (IWB) experienced $814 in net inflows.
Ten-year Treasury yields pulled back a bit Thursday, but yields on benchmark government debt hover above 3.10 percent and are up nearly 17 percent year to date, enough to spark a wave of recent outflows from some well-known exchange traded funds (ETFs) spanning multiple asset classes.
U.S. equities and related ETFs have outperformed international markets, and the disparity may only continue to widen. “The yawning gap between US and international equity performance persists unabated,” ...
The Federal Reserve has hiked interest rates two times this year and plans another two more in the second half. Looking at the year-to-date sums of daily equity returns on days when the 10-year yield rose and days when it fell, there is a clear pattern that shows on days when the yield rose, equities tended to rise as well and vice versa on days when the yield fell, Tom Goodwin, senior research director for FTSE Russell, said in a research note. When yields on Treasuries were moving higher, U.S. equity as represented by the FTSE Russell 1000 tended to outperform both international and emerging market stocks.
U.S. small-cap stocks as measured by the Russell 2000 Index have kept up with the U.S. large-cap segment as measured by the Russell 1000 Index year-to-date and even pulled ahead over the past month and ...
Small-capitalization stocks and related ETFs are finally taking the lead after underperforming their larger counterparts for the past one- and three-year periods. U.S small-cap stocks as measured by ...