|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's Range||71.58 - 71.73|
|52 Week Range||58.01 - 72.83|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||N/A|
|Expense Ratio (net)||0.10%|
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Asian shares were mixed after Wall Street edged down as markets continued to digest the Fed's signal Wednesday that hikes were on the cards.
ETFdb.com analyzes the search patterns of our visitors each week. By sharing these trends with our readers, we hope to provide insights into what the financial world is concerned about and how to position your portfolio.
Asia markets gained on fading concerns over the damage of Hurricane Irma and as Korean Peninsula tensions took a backseat.
Asian stocks rallied and the dollar clawed back losses, while investors digested headlines on developments out of the PBOC and ECB.
Equities in Asia searched for direction after the euro jumped on the European Central Bank's comments on its asset purchase program Thursday.
Asia markets were cautious after stocks stumbled and investors turned to safe haven assets in the previous session.
Safe haven demand drove up gold and the yen while stocks in Asia were pressured after North Korea said it tested a hydrogen bomb.
Most markets in the region made slight gains as investors digested the release of manufacturing activity data from China.
Asian indexes closed mixed as the dollar extended its rise and as investors digested China PMI and solid U.S. economic data.
Asia markets closed higher on Wednesday, following the stronger lead from Wall Street as traders appeared to shake off new North Korea missile concerns.
Investors turned to safe-haven assets after North Korea fired a missile before Asian markets opened on Tuesday.
Most Asian indexes ended mixed in Monday trade as oil markets digested the impact of Hurricane Harvey.
Asian indexes closed mostly higher after Wall Street slipped while investors anticipated an annual central banking meeting in Jackson Hole.
Most major indexes in Asia closed higher despite a threat from President Donald Trump about a possible government shutdown driving Wall Street lower.