|Bid||0.00 x 1000|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||40.06 - 40.10|
|52 Week Range||31.04 - 44.02|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.13|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.60%|
Though markets rallied probably on the undervalued status and a still-steady US economy, rising recessionary fears and full-scale trade war risks should brighten the appeal of safer ETFs.
With all the trade talk news inundating the media, it's easy for investors to get caught up in the hype of investing in China. Of course, the primary trigger event is still a U.S.-China trade deal that’s at the tail end of negotiations.
Activity in China’s manufacturing sector saw an uptick during the month of March, helping to ease fears of a global economic slowdown and boosted exchange-traded funds (ETFs) like the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC ...
China, the world’s second largest economy, has quickly become a major factor in the global markets. As investors look for areas of growth, it is becoming harder to ignore this emerging market behemoth. ...
Activity in China's manufacturing sector saw an uptick during the month of March, helping to ease fears of a global economic slowdown and boosted exchange-traded funds (ETFs) like the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC CSI 300 ETF (PEK) , VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC SME-ChiNext ETF (CNXT) and the iShares China Large-Cap ETF (FXI). While ongoing trade negotiations between the U.S. and China have the capital markets eagerly anticipating a tangible trade deal, stimulus measures by the Chinese government to prop up the domestic economy are starting to take its effect. All in all, Wall Street is looking at the Chinese government’s latest efforts as a plus for its economy and a boon for China ETFs.
China country-specific ETFs were among the best performers Friday as investors regained confidence on hints of progress in trade talks between the U.S. and Chinese delegations in Beijing. Among the best ...
The emerging markets have been down and out for many years, but they are beginning to come to the forefront as ETF investors look to areas of opportunity in a prolonged bull market environment. "Number one is Chinese growth and global growth, and number two, what are central banks doing in the developing markets. Van Eck argued that Beijing pulled back on the economy too quickly last year for fear of fueling inflation, which has led to the sudden lack of confidence and subsequent plunge in market prices.
While ongoing trade negotiations between the U.S. and China have the capital markets eagerly anticipating a tangible trade deal, stimulus measures by the Chinese government to prop up the domestic economy are starting to take its effect. This could be fueling China ETFs, such as the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC CSI 300 ETF (PEK) and the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC SME-ChiNext ETF (CNXT) . A mix of Chinese stimulus measures have been providing the fodder for economic growth, such as lower taxes, no corporate tax breaks, monetary policy adjustments, and more market access for foreign companies to set up shop.
China has turned to its biggest tax cut in history to dispel some of the intense gloom that has fallen over the business sector, which is worse than Guangzhou pollution on a bad day. The world's largest parliament, in the form of the National People's Congress (NPC), is meeting in Beijing. First, China has pledged to reduce taxes and fees by 2 trillion yuan (US$298 billion), an aggressive step-up from last year.
MSCI move that it will quadruple the weighting of Chinese mainland shares (A-shares) for a number of its indexes in three phases has led to rally in China A-Shares ETFs.
Chinese markets and country-specific ETFs surged Monday after President Donald Trump pushed off the tariff deadline, pointing to progress in the trade talks with China and announcing a "signing summit" with Chinese President Xi Jinping. On Monday, among the best performing non-leveraged ETFs, the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC CSI 300 ETF (PEK) gained 6.3%, iShares MSCI China A ETF (CNYA) advanced 7.3%, Xtrackers Harvest CSI 300 China A-Shares ETF (ASHR) jumped 6.4% and KraneShares Bosera MSCI China A ETF (KBA) rose 6.1%. Further fueling optimism over a conclusion to the extended trade tiff between the U.S. and China, Trump announced a "signing summit" with Chinese leader Xi, CNN reports.
Among the first fee reductions for exchange traded funds in 2019 are a pair of China funds. In a statement out Thursday, VanEck said it is reducing the expense ratios on the VanEck Vectors ChinaAMC SME-ChiNext ...
VanEck announced today that it is lowering the expense ratio for its VanEck Vectors® ChinaAMC CSI 300 ETF and its VanEck Vectors® ChinaAMC SME-ChiNext ETF .
Exchange-traded funds are generally touted as tax-efficient fund structures. Most fund families have at least one mutual fund that's expected to stick fundholders with capital gains distributions of more than 10% of the fund's net asset value. Compared with actively managed mutual funds, ETFs are set to disburse fewer meaningful capital gains this year.
VanEck announced today preliminary yearend distribution estimates for its VanEck Vectors® equity exchange-traded funds.
Following on the heels of MSCI's decision to raise Chinese mainland stock exposure in its benchmark international indices, FTSE Russell also promoted China A-shares to emerging market status, fueling further demand for Chinese equity exposure and potentially enhancing country-related exchange traded funds. FTSE Russell promoted China A-Shares to Secondary Emerging market status following its September 2018 annual country classification review. "FTSE Russell is pleased to announce that the China A Shares market will be promoted to Emerging Markets status and included in FTSE’s global equity benchmarks from June 2019.
Chinese equities and China A-shares ETFs could gain momentum as MSCI Inc. considers sharply raising the importance of mainland Chinese stocks in its benchmark global indices next year. MSCI has proposed plans to raise mainland-listed China company stock weights to 2.8% for the widely observed MSCI Emerging Index by August 2019 and 3.4% by May 2020, compared to 0.7% now, the Wall Street Journal reports.