|Bid||48.78 x 1000|
|Ask||48.79 x 800|
|Day's Range||48.45 - 48.86|
|52 Week Range||39.34 - 79.40|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|YTD Daily Total Return||-26.60%|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||-3.24|
|Expense Ratio (net)||1.08%|
Stocks were roiled Friday amid speculation that President Donald Trump is considering a plan that would delist Chinese companies from major U.S. equity exchanges as part of a broader effort to limit U.S. ...
Life for the bulls was rough in August. Major averages bounded from one end of a trading range to the other on a seemingly daily basis, sectors fell in and out of favorability in mere moments, and a now ...
One ETF that purports to offer access to better run private sector companies in China that are better run may make things more confusing for investors, not less.
President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping will meet at the G-20 summit in Japan, a get together that is widely expected to bring much anticipated relief to the trade tensions between the world's two largest economies. “What remains far more crucial about this meeting is whether it helps steer the increasingly complex relationship back on a familiar course or whether it stirs winds and currents that sweep us further off into uncharted waters,” according to a recent note by Christopher Smart of the Barings Investment Institute. Ahead of the G-20 meeting, there have some signs traders are betting on a favorable outcome and are using the triple-leveraged YANG to make those bets.
Persisting trade tensions with the U.S. are starting to affect China's job market, according to China’s top economic planning body. “Due to (the) impact from the continued increase of China-U.S. economic trade frictions and other uncertainties, recruitment demand for university graduates is tightening in internet, finance and other industries,” according to a statement to CNBC from a spokesperson for the National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC). Bearish exchange-traded funds (ETFs) like the Daily FTSE China Bear 3X Shares (YANG) could see strength if a languishing job market has broader effects on the country's economy.
If you want someone to paint a rosy picture of the global economy, you might not want to ask French Finance and Economy Minister Bruno Le Maire. At the G-20 Finance Ministers Meeting in Fukuoka, Japan, Le Maire cited the escalation of a U.S.-China trade war as the prime culprit. “We do not have the growth figures we should have because of the trade tensions between the U.S. and China,” Le Marie said.
Volatility and uncertainty has resulted in a strong demand for leveraged and inverse-leveraged ETFs as these could fetch outsized returns on quick market turns in a short span.
If the U.S.-China trade wars taught investors anything last week, it’s the notion that it’s profitable to be a bear. Gains were had for inverse exchange-traded funds (ETFs) of the leveraged variety. China ...
In the current environment, it is not surprising that YINN is getting drubbed while YANG is surging. On Monday, YINN plunged 10 percent on above-average volume, extending its one-week loss to just over 21 percent.
With trade tensions again running hot between the U.S. and China, stocks in both countries are being punished, but that scenario is putting the spotlight on a pair leveraged exchange-traded funds. What ...
Panda bears might be native to China, but it was exchange-traded fund (ETF) bears dwelling in the Chinese equities space on Tuesday with the Daily FTSE China Bear 3X Shares (YANG) . As the threat of trade wars permeated the capital markets, YANG was up 8.03 percent. U.S. President Donald Trump threatened to impose a higher an increase in existing tariffs on Chinese goods on Friday with the hope that it will force China's hand in relenting to a trade deal.
As the market is on its way to witness the worst month since December on renewed trade tensions, shorting the same with ETFs could be a good option.
Global economic fears on Friday took a back seat with data coming out of the United States revealing that the labor market remains robust, but the primary trigger event is still a U.S.-China trade deal ...
Two areas, in particular, are in China and robotics. While ongoing trade negotiations between the U.S. and China have the capital markets eagerly anticipating a tangible trade deal, stimulus measures by the Chinese government to prop up the domestic economy are starting to take its effect. A mix of Chinese stimulus measures have been providing the fodder for economic growth, such as lower taxes, no corporate tax breaks, monetary policy adjustments, and more market access for foreign companies to set up shop.
With the U.S.-China trade truce nearing its 90-day deadline, a meeting between U.S. President Donald Trump and Chinese President Xi Jinping appears “highly unlikely,” per a report by CNBC. This caused ...
The Asian markets didn't receive Chinese President Xi Jinping's rousing speech on the economic progress of China warmly as the major indexes fell following the hour-and-a-half-long discourse at Beijing's Great Hall of the People on Tuesday. Xi's superlatives included future initiatives that will come in the form of "miracles that will impress the world." However, the Asian markets were anything, but impressed. "Asian markets followed the US lower overnight as Japan’s Nikkei led the way down, finishing lower by 1.8%.