|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||51.56 - 51.64|
|52 Week Range||51.10 - 52.82|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.05%|
As equities keep reaching new highs in one of the calmest markets in history, ETF issuers this week concentrated on bringing fixed income and other strategies to market.
One of the primary selling points with exchange-traded funds has been and continues to be low fees. In many cases, index funds and ETFs offer expense ratios that are well below those offered by competing ...
Greenspan cites rapid inflation growth as the reason for a bond market collapse. But the markets and Fed officials think otherwise.
Bonds should be a part of every well-rounded investment portfolio, but most people don’t need to buy individual ones.
First there were four. Now there are 325. That’s the number of fixed-income ETFs that have come to market in the 15 years since the very first bond ETFs launched July 26, 2002.
Loretta J. Mester, the president and CEO of the Cleveland Federal Reserve, spoke at the 2017 Policy Summit on Housing, Human Capital, and Inequality held on June 23, 2017.
All portfolios should contain bonds, but choosing individual bond investments isn't for everyone.
Many ETF providers are focusing on low costs, but Charles Schwab seems to be better than most in this respect. Find out why they might have an unbeatable advantage to keeping costs low in today???s podcast.
[Editor’s Note: Due to a data error, an earlier version of this article suggested that the newly launched IDEV had taken over as the cheapest international developed-market equity ETF. In fact, the Schwab International Equity ETF (SCHF) remains the cheapest fund in that category, with an expense ratio of 0.06%. We apologize for the error, which has been corrected below.]