|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||28.40 - 28.49|
|52 Week Range||28.14 - 33.53|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.89%|
As the trade war rhetoric intensifies, some investors are concerned that the tensions could push the U.S. economy into a recession. "Our calculations suggest that a major trade war would lead to a significant reduction in growth," Michelle Meyer, U.S. economist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, said in a note, according to CNBC. Concerns over a full blown trade war comes as President Donald Trump threatens more stringent tariffs aimed at both China and the European Union.
The stock market has been on an upswing for a number of years, although it has been particularly volatile lately as trade war fears have heated up, suggesting that this might be the right time to consider bear market inverse ETFs.
Shorting the market is a bet that the market will sink. You can profit if you have a short position. You can do this with individual stocks, but you have to be impeccable in your selections. An exchange-traded fund (ETF) allows you to short a market segment instead of individual stocks.
After a wild ride, investors are hoping for the markets to return to normal, but a number of risks still remain and may potentially cause another round of risk-off selling. However, there are a number ...
If you’re familiar with or invest in exchange-traded funds, it’s likely you’ve heard of derivatives ETFs, a category of ETFs that use derivative instruments such as futures and forward contracts, swaps, options and even the use of debt to bet on the price movement of specific underlying assets. If you’re not familiar with derivatives ETFs, this article provides a theoretical situation to help explain the three types of derivatives ETFs you should know. Let’s say you have a portfolio that consists of just two ETFs, the first being the SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust (NYSEARCA:SPY), which tracks the S&P 500 and the second being the iShares 7-10 Year Treasury Bond ETF (NASDAQ:IEF), which tracks the ICE U.S. Treasury 7-10 Year Bond Index, a collection of U.S. Treasury Bills with maturities between 7-10 years.
There have been more days in the past three months in which the S&P 500 has moved more than 1% than at any other time in recent history. If all of this volatility is getting to you, the average investor, don’t feel badly. Market volatility is how we measure risk.
The U.S. nine-year bull market was threatened by list of woes in recent months. After inflation fears, faster-than-expected rate hike concerns, and the tech rout, the rounds of sanctions in a tit-for-tat situation between the two largest economies, United States and China, are intensifying fears of a full-blown trade war.Source: Shutterstock
Bitcoin prices have been recovering of late, making a newly launched category of Blockchain ETFs attractive for our readers. Inverse equity ETFs were second in the list as the global market recovery is underway. MLPs are becoming attractive again thanks to rising oil prices. Technology equities and aerospace & defense close the list. Check out our previous Trends edition at Trending: Market Slump Triggers Meltdown of Volatility Products.
The stock market is now the most overvalued it has been in history, save the period leading up to the 1929 market crash. Of course, that’s what happens when central banks around the world flood the markets with $14 trillion in liquidity, crushing bond yields and forcing everyone into riskier assets to chase yield. It’s called a market crash.
ProShares, a premier provider of ETFs, announced today that it expects that none of its 112 equity and fixed income ETFs will pay a 2017 capital gain distribution.
The S&P 500’s rally has stalled just shy of 2,500. Investors are drawn to to riskier assets such as equities when they expect further expansion in the economy. The S&P…
With rising Washington turmoil and looming tensions over North Korea, investors should short the S&P 500 index with these ETFs.
Oct.04 -- Andrew Left, Citron Research founder, explains why he is shorting Shopify. He speaks with Bloomberg's Julie Hyman on "Bloomberg Markets."
"Halftime Report" trader Steve Weiss discusses how he's protecting his portfolio during North Korea missile headlines.