|Bid||0.00 x 900|
|Ask||0.00 x 900|
|Day's Range||146.35 - 147.33|
|52 Week Range||121.71 - 157.30|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.07|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.20%|
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.
Apple stock (AAPL) is about to end one of its worst quarters. On a QTD basis, Apple’s peers Microsoft (MSFT) and Amazon (AMZN) have seen 11.5% and 27.0% value erosion, respectively. Today, Apple investors got a reason to celebrate as D.A. Davidson expressed its optimism about Apple’s recent plan to assemble high-end iPhones in India.
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.
FAANG stocks have lost nearly $1 trillion in value since hitting their respective 52-week highs, more than $300 billion in market value this month and about $575 billion since the start of October.
Amid fears regarding a slowdown in economic growth, trade tensions, and higher interest rates, investors chose to look into value companies that focus on dividend distribution for rebalancing the risk of their portfolios. FAANGs have been hammered in October, staging their worst month since the 2008 recession, but have lately managed a comeback. Large-cap value equities have been favored by investors seeking refuge from the market’s plunge. Asian stocks regained some of the lost ground over the past week on hopes trade tensions will ease. Closing the list, global real estate investments seem a good option as the U.S. housing market is showing signs of exhaustion. Check out our previous Trends edition at Trending: Chinese Stocks at Four-Year Lows Amid Fears of Deepening Trade Spat.
Five growth ETFs fell to their long-term 200-day moving averages. A rebound is possible from that level, which makes the current action a major test for these funds.
Accused by Tesla Inc (TSLA.O) Chief Executive Elon Musk of making "excessive profit" by lending shares to short-sellers, top index fund companies shot back on Friday that they are only looking out for their investors. The responses from BlackRock Inc (BLK.N) and Vanguard Group came after Musk criticized the index fund providers on Twitter, part of his long-running grudge with short-sellers betting that shares of his electric carmaker will fall. Securities lending has emerged as small but significant source of extra returns for fund firms, a function they were quick to defend against Musk's Twitter comments.
Domestic equities are performing well this year amid three interest rate hikes by the Federal Reserve. Historical data suggest this is not a surprising trend, but the data also pinpoint some corners of ...
With the Federal Reserve embarking on monetary policy normalization and raising interest rates ahead, ETF investors may do well with small-cap and growth exposures. With yields on benchmark ten-year U.S. ...
ETF investors who are heavy on U.S. equity exposure should look to quality for a defensive position and growth to capture further upside potential. “Uncertainty surrounding trade tensions has sparked investor ...
After a lackluster July, growth stocks seem to have regained their appeal this month. This is especially true given that the S&P 500 Growth Index is up 3.9% so far this month, outpacing the gain of 1.6% for the S&P 500 Value Index.
Due to the reconstitution of the Russell indices, US-listed ETFs saw huge outflows last week. FactSet data showed that ETFs posted net outflows of $21.6 billion during the week, which pushed the year-to-date inflows down to $129.4 billion—the largest outflows since late March. US equity (GS) (MS) (BAC) registered outflows of $21.2 billion, while international equity had net redemptions of $4 billion. US equity outflows were mainly concentrated in the iShares Russell ETFs. US fixed-income ETFs was the only asset class that garnered positive inflows for the week. US fixed-income ETFs added $3. ...
Despite US-China trade tension spooking the markets, ETFs saw strong inflows last week. FactSet data showed that US-listed ETFs garnered inflows worth $7.5 billion during the week. Now, the year-to-date inflows are $142.5 billion. On a net basis, investors poured $11 billion into US equity (GS) (MS) (BAC), while international equity continued to see outflows with net redemptions of $3.4 billion. US fixed-income ETFs added a moderate $476.3 million, while international fixed-income had $222.8 million.
Value stocks are slipping as investors return to the growth style. Investors can also quickly capture broad growth segments of the market through targeted ETF strategies. Value stock ETFs are experiencing ...
Investment in stocks commands consistent discipline and focus. You have to think about the micro and macro outlooks for the company, industry, and economy. Continuously changing dynamics and a rapidly evolving world have resulted in indexes and ETFs that help investors with varied risk appetite to invest in a tailor-made portfolio of growth stocks, value stocks, et cetera. An ideal growth index or ETF should be adequately diversified among cyclical and defensive sectors.