|Bid||0.00 x 1300|
|Ask||0.00 x 800|
|Day's Range||85.81 - 86.72|
|52 Week Range||71.70 - 109.79|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||20.43|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||1.20|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.10%|
Energy sector ETFs lagged the pack and were among the worst performing segments of the market, but the under performing sector may now be a bargain pick. The Energy Select Sector SPDR (XLE) declined 4.3% over the past month and represented the worst performing S&P 500 sector. After the pullback, Wells Fargo senior global equity strategist Scott Wren argued that things may not appear as grim as they use to be for the energy sector.
Energy ETFs retreated Friday after Exxon Mobil (NYSE: XOM) reported first-quarter profits plunged almost 50% year-over-year and President Donald Trump said he called on the Organization of Petroleum Exporting ...
The Energy Select Sector SPDR (NYSEArca: XLE), the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund, is lower by 2.51% over the past week and while some traders are preparing for more downside in the resurgent ...
Want to invest in oil without the risk of investing directly in oil? Learn how you can benefit from investing in ETFs like the Vanguard Energy ETF.
After getting pummeled last year, the Energy Select Sector SPDR (NYSEArca: XLE), the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund, and rival energy ETFs started 2019 in fine form, but last week’s declines ...
After ranking as one of 2018's worst-performing sectors, the energy sector is rallying to start 2019. The Energy Select Sector SPDR (XLE) , the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund entered Wednesday with a year-to-date gain of almost 9%, but energy stocks have faced myriad challenges this earnings season. Some market observers believe the energy sector’s declines could make the sector more attractive on valuation.
The energy sector was one of the worst-performing groups in the S&P 500 in 2018, as highlighted by an annual decline of 18.20% for the Energy Select Sector SPDR (NYSEArca: XLE), the largest equity-based ...
The Energy Select Sector SPDR (XLE) , the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund, and rival energy ETFs are getting blasted this month as energy careens toward being 2018's worst-performing sector. OPEC and associated partners agreed to cut 1.2 million barrels per day with OPEC being responsible for 800,000 barrels. The latest production cut came as a surprise to many oil analysts as initial estimates were slated at 1 million barrels per day and 650,000 barrels per day for OPEC.
The Energy Select Sector SPDR (XLE) , the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund, is sporting a fourth-quarter loss of about 14% so a rebound may not be imminent nor may it be the first thing on investors' minds when it comes to the energy sector. During oil’s recent slide, XLE and other basic energy ETFs performed significantly less poorly than the underlying commodity. “The XLE energy ETF has fallen more than 1 percent since Monday, on track for a second week in the red.
The Energy Select Sector SPDR (XLE) , the largest equity-based energy exchange traded fund, entered Monday with a fourth-quarter loss of about 12%, but some market observers believe the energy sector is poised to rebound. Last week, oil exchanged-traded funds (ETFs) gained after lengthy Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC) discussions finally came to a conclusion, resulting in a larger-than-expected production cut that sent oil prices higher on Friday. OPEC and associated partners agreed to cut 1.2 million barrels per day with OPEC being responsible for 800,000 barrels.
Energy stocks and sector-related exchange traded funds were among the lone areas of strength in U.S. markets Friday after the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries, along with oil-producing allies ...
Will the yield curve invert, with short-term interest rates pushing their way above long-term interest rates … a relatively rare scenario that’s all too often associated with a troubled economy? A true inverted yield curve has not happened yet, but as of right now we’re as close to an inverted yield curve as we’ve been in a decade. Translation: It sure couldn’t hurt to go ahead and make plans for an inverted yield curve, just in case that’s how things take shape.