SHE - SPDR SSGA Gender Diversity Index ETF

NYSEArca - Nasdaq Real Time Price. Currency in USD
-0.27 (-0.36%)
As of 10:19AM EST. Market open.
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Previous Close75.67
Bid75.48 x 800
Ask75.53 x 1300
Day's Range75.40 - 75.55
52 Week Range60.01 - 76.20
Avg. Volume50,923
Net Assets144.84M
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
YTD Daily Total Return21.12%
Beta (3Y Monthly)0.93
Expense Ratio (net)0.20%
Inception Date2016-03-07
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    Top Advisor: This Would 'Swing Our Outlook' On Stocks

    Philip Blancato says a recession isn't coming anytime soon. But this top investment advisory firm's CEO will darken his view if just one area falls apart: A China trade war.

  • ETF Trends

    Socially Responsible ETFs: Gender Equality Could Be a Driver of Return

    Socially responsible ETFs are more than a fell-good investment theme. Haim Israel, an equity strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch, argued that gender diversity can boost return on equity, profit, dividends and market cap at a lower risk rate, CNBC reports. Israel's findings come amidst the spotlight on pay and employment gap between men and women, with several companies like General Motors and Johnson & Johnson taking steps to bridge that gap.

  • How to Invest in Woman-Led Companies With ETFs & Stocks

    How to Invest in Woman-Led Companies With ETFs & Stocks

    We have highlighted some top-ranked stocks that are headed by female CEOs and have massive upside potential in the coming years. Also, there are a three ETFs offering broad exposure to women-led companies.

  • Benzinga

    Gender Equality ETF Still Going Strong

    March 8 is International Women's Day, and on March 7, the SPDR SSGA Gender Diversity Index ETF (NYSE: SHE) celebrated its third anniversary. Also known as “gender lens investing,” gender equality investing principles and strategies have been around awhile, but have received renewed attention in recent years.

  • Reuters

    Diversity in the 'man cave' - Boardrooms gain women as minorities lag

    BOSTON/NEW YORK (Reuters) - In America's corporate boardrooms, diversity is making uneven progress: Women increasingly are pulling up a chair while racial and ethnic minorities still rarely get seats at the table. Twenty-seven percent of new directors at companies in the Russell 3000 Index were women during 2016-2018, up from 21 percent in the previous three-year period, according to estimates by ISS Analytics in an analysis for Reuters News. White men have long dominated U.S. corporate boards, for reasons including bias and insular networks that don't necessarily invite in female or minority candidates.