|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||27.60 - 27.68|
|52 Week Range||20.89 - 28.02|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.14%|
A half-dozen emerging market ETFs are in IBD's latest ETF Leaders screen, reflecting one of the year's best investing themes.
With more than 2,000 ETFs available to investors, just about every niche, sector and market have been covered. Many of the big players are now competing on cost by either lowering expense ratios or debuting funds that are among the cheapest in their peer group.
By Shamaila Khan , Christian DiClementi April 18, 2017 With inflationary pressures under control and external balances improving, many emerging-market (EM) countries are working on the next item on their to-do lists: reining in fiscal deficits. ...
By Jack Rosovsky, CFA and Charles Roth Emerging markets have shot out of the gate in early 2017, even as the Fed is hiking rates. Renewed global growth, earnings cycle and valuations bode well. Busan, South Korea In contrast to last year’s volatility ...
[Editor’s Note: Due to a data error, an earlier version of this article suggested that the newly launched IDEV had taken over as the cheapest international developed-market equity ETF. In fact, the Schwab International Equity ETF (SCHF) remains the cheapest fund in that category, with an expense ratio of 0.06%. We apologize for the error, which has been corrected below.]
February 2017 was a great month for ETFs, with $46.7 billion in new net inflows. Continuing 2016 and January’s trend, ETF money flowed disproportionately into vanilla funds, increasing vanilla’s market share at the expense of the strategic group (the so-called smart beta funds) and idiosyncratic funds during February.
Broad emerging market ETFs have faced a steep correction in recent weeks, triggered largely by the outcome of the U.S. presidential election last month and the ongoing strengthening of the dollar.
In the previous articles of this series, we discussed population and economic growth as the two major drivers leading to a rise in emerging markets (EMQQ).
Achieving higher returns amid the rising market volatility, record-low interest rates, and global uncertainties is a huge challenge for investors.
Most ETFs track indexes. This means ETF investors can understand exactly how much it costs, all-in, to hold an ETF. ETF investors expect to get the index returns, minus fund expenses, with no surprises.
As has been widely documented, after several years of overt disappointment, emerging markets equities and exchange-traded funds are getting some of their groove back in 2016 and investors are responding ...