Green funds have gained a reputation of benefiting from the tech rally during the pandemic. As the economy recovers and investors shift to cheaper stocks, those products might still be able to thrive.
Everywhere you look, there’s a valuation lens that makes stocks look frothy. Also everywhere you look is someone saying don’t worry about it.
Cathie Wood has spent months defending Ark Investment Management from critics who say the money manager has too much cash tied up in too few stocks. The firm’s latest move is handing them fresh ammunition.
The firm behind a growing set of exchange-traded funds that cushion losses is offering a new suite of tools for bulls to bet on another stock surge.
The race to the bottom continues as two of the largest ETF issuers are slicing what investors pay in the $6 trillion industry’s battle to manage the most cash.
About $22 trillion of wealth was created in U.S. stocks, roughly the country’s total annual output. An exchange-traded fund tracking the airline industry has more than doubled. At least 45 companies in the S&P 500 have surged by more than 200%, including Tesla Inc., up almost 700%.
A new exchange-traded fund seeking to ride the companies most loved by investors online has found plenty of its own positive sentiment in its first day of trading.
The main fund from Cathie Wood’s Ark Investment Management slipped in pre-market trading on Thursday, as it struggles to stabilize following a 20% drop from its February peak.
A small mutual-fund provider is slated to make history later this month as the first to convert its products into exchange-traded funds.
The biggest slide in months for Cathie Wood’s funds is testing the resolve of investors who plowed billions of dollars into one of the hottest firms on Wall Street.
It’s another milestone for Cathie Wood’s Ark Investment Management. Less than two weeks after hitting $50 billion in assets, the red-hot firm now manages more than $60 billion, as funds flow into Wood’s exchange-traded funds at the fastest pace ever.
The top performing exchange-traded funds so far in 2021 have at least one thing in common: They all track the pot industry.
Reasonable people can argue about whether the broader stock market is overheating. But in certain corners of the equity universe where tiny investors dominate, it’s hard to say everything is going normally.
A new breed of exchange-traded funds that hide their holdings has been slow to win over fans this year. That may change in 2021.
Some day, investors will be overwhelmed by all the fresh stock coursing into the U.S. equity market, and maybe even regret bidding up buzzy businesses that haven’t earned any money. But that day has not yet come.
It’s a fool’s errand trying to find an election signal in a stock market roiled by a global pandemic, but investors will take any edge they can get. One such indicator is flashing a warning for Donald Trump’s chances on Nov. 3.
Asset managers that had been longtime ETF holdouts -- including Wells Fargo, Federated Investors and Dimensional Fund Advisors -- are finally diving in.
Flows into U.S. fixed-income products this year have surpassed the total for all of last year.
Its analysts include a former cancer researcher, artificial intelligence expert, gaming engineer -- even sailboat captain.
Invesco Ltd. is looking to active, nontransparent exchange-traded funds as the next step forward for the $4.6 trillion industry, hoping the new products will be less vulnerable to traders who exploit expected changes in ETF holdings.
After successfully rolling out exchange-traded funds that mimic structured products, an upstart firm is loading its latest offering with even more bells and whistles.
As the brutal technology rout deepens, exchange-traded fund investors are placing bets on value.
Some of the most reluctant money managers on Wall Street are finally ready to embrace exchange-traded funds.
Investors love ETFs, especially during these uncertain times.
The debuts of actively managed ETFs are outnumbering those of traditional funds at a record pace as issuers bet on investor demand for stock picking.
As inflows soar and market dislocations vanish, America’s exchange-traded fund market is back to the boom times.
BlackRock Inc. is planning to start an exchange-traded fund tracking companies that specialize in remote-working, learning and entertainment.
Non-transparent ETFs are appealing for managers looking to shield their strategies from front-running or replication from rivals
The megacap safety trade that has ruled stocks for months is slowly giving way to a broader embrace of risk among investors captivated by tentative signs of a turn in the economy.
An effort by investment giants including State Street, Vanguard, Fidelity and Invesco to redefine the $4 trillion U.S. exchange-traded fund universe has the industry’s smaller players bristling.
Investors are continuing to pour cash into gold exchange-traded funds, with 2020 inflows already exceeding any full year on record.
Ed Rosenburg, American Century’s head of ETFs, sees opportunity.
Most ETFs focused on companies with above-average marks for environmental, social and governance practices have outperformed this year.