Global X rolled out the latest addition to its rapidly-expanding ETF lineup on Thursday, launching the FTSE ASEAN 40 ETF (NYSE:ASEA).
As commodity prices continue to increase and the US dollar remains weak, commodity rich frontier markets, in particularly Colombia, may pose an opportunity to investors.
Unrest in Egypt is barely three weeks old and already the ripple effect has crossed the globe in several waves.
Stocks rebounded on Monday, but on light trade. All five major indices closed the day in positive territory. The small-cap Russell 2000 led the rally, as it closed the session higher by 0.9%.
Tuesday marked the fourth consecutive session of predominantly range bound trading. Still, stocks ended the day slightly higher after recovering from early session selling. The rebound occurred
Stocks ended mixed in Friday’s action. For the third consecutive session blue chip stocks demonstrated relative strength against the broader market. The Dow Jones Industrial Average
Early morning selling gave way to a resilient market, as all but one of the major indices closed higher on Tuesday. Despite the market’s recovery there was some unusual divergence in the
As ETFs have become increasingly popular among more active traders in recent years, it may be easy to forget that the vehicle was originally designed with the long-term buy-and-holder in mind.
No matter where investors look in the developed world, the picture isn’t pretty. In the U.S. unemployment remains intolerably high, and uncertainty over the latest round of QE will continue
As the ETF industry has grown rapidly in recent years, many of the best-known tickers have attracted the majority of new assets. While these “super-tickers” include the building blocks of
Claymore Securities, Inc., an innovator of investment product solutions and wholly-owned subsidiary of Guggenheim Partners, LLC, and BNY Mellon, the global leader in asset management
As investor confidence in developed markets has waned in recent months many have taken their dollars abroad in an attempt to buy into high growth emerging markets overseas. While a good
Over the last several years, the ETF industry has seemingly been locked in to “three steps forward, one step back” mode. August was the most recent step back, as ETFs experienced net cash outflows
The monthly ETF statistical bulletins have become somewhat predictable in recent months, as continued inflows into the ETF industry have been about as certain as death and taxes.
With the S&P500 cratering (uh-oh, we hit the dreaded Hindenurg Omen) and investors flooding to the (perceived) safety of Treasuries in droves, the thing that differentiates this market from the