|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||79.79 - 79.96|
|52 Week Range||78.03 - 81.69|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.32%|
While 2018 is still in its infancy, there are already signs of a prominent theme from 2017 extending into the new year. Year-to-date, four of the top 10 asset-gathering exchange-traded funds (ETFs) are ex-U.S. equity funds.
Generating income is an ongoing challenge for investors everywhere, whether it’s someone nearing or at retirement, or someone simply looking to extract consistent income from their asset allocation.
Emerging market bond ETFs have been raking in assets this year as investors grow optimistic about the outlook for developing economies, and hone in on the attractive yields the region offers. This is a pocket of fixed income that was bruised and battered following last November’s U.S. presidential election due to concerns about inflation, higher rates and the possibility of a strong dollar under the new administration.
This emerging-markets bond ETF's equal-weighting methodology does not load up on the most-active debt-issuing countries, but it comes with its own challenges.
The yuan remains a focus of attention of the international community and a key risk for China’s macroeconomic stability in recent years.
Government bond yields in China are higher than its Asian counterparts such as South Korea and Singapore and much higher than major developed markets.
In the third and final phase of bond (EMB) reforms that began after 2015, the substantial activities of the market were open to global investors.
In March 2017, Citi's fixed income indexes decided to include onshore Chinese bonds (EMB) (PCY) in its three government bond indexes.
Investor demand for emerging market (EM) debt has been strong lately, as the near-term risk of trade wars has faded and income seekers have flocked to the asset class’ higher yields. EM debt funds saw 12 straight weeks of inflows, the longest streak ...