Commodity Investing With ETFs (GLD, SGOL, SLV)

ETF Securities USA’s William Rhind talks about commodity investing in ETFs. He speaks on Bloomberg Television’s “Taking Stock.”

See the full “Bloomberg” interview below:

Related:

SPDR Gold Shares (NYSEARCA:GLD)  

SPDR Gold Shares (NYSEARCA:GLD) is the largest physically backed gold exchange traded fund (ETF) in the world. SPDR® Gold Shares also trade on the Singapore Stock Exchange as well as the Tokyo Stock Exchange and the Stock Exchange of Hong Kong. The Trust holds gold bars and from time to time issues Baskets in exchange for deposits of gold and distributes gold in connection with redemptions of Baskets. The investment objective of the Trust is for the Shares to reflect the performance of the price of gold bullion, less the Trust’s expenses.

ETFS Physical Swiss Gold Shares (NYSEARCA:SGOL)

ETFS Physical Swiss Gold Shares (NYSEARCA:SGOL) is designed to offer investors a simple, cost-efficient and secure way to access the precious metals market. SGOL is intended to provide investors with a return equivalent to movements in the gold spot price less fees.

Gold is held in Zurich, Switzerland – The Shares represent beneficial interest in the Trust, which in turn holds allocated physical gold bullion bars stored in secure vaults in Zurich Switzerland on behalf of the Custodian, JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. Each physical bar is properly segregated, individually identified and allocated towards the property of the Trust. All physical gold conforms to the London Bullion Market Association’s (LBMA) rules for Good Delivery.

iShares Silver Trust (NYSEARCA:SLV)

The objective of the iShares Silver Trust (NYSEARCA:SLV) is for the value of the shares of the iShares Silver Trust to reflect, at any given time, the price of silver owned by the iShares Silver Trust at that time, less the iShares Silver Trust’s expenses and liabilities. Silver owned by the trust will be held by the custodian in England, New York, and other locations that may be authorized in the future. The agreement between the trust and the custodian is governed by English law.

 

 

 

 

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