Investors may finally have a way to capture Tesla Inc.’s gains while avoiding the stomach-churning swings the electronic-vehicle stock is known for.
America’s first leveraged single-stock ETFs will debut Thursday, launching into a miserable year for US equities and accompanied by a barrage of regulator warnings over their potential risks.
In an inflation-lashed world where bonds are posting record losses, Wall Street issuers are betting investors hungry for income will instead lavish their millions on ETFs that ride stocks in order to deliver payouts.
Bonds have been whispering in the ears of stock investors all year. Now they’re starting to shout.
As investors brace for an increasingly aggressive Federal Reserve, money is flooding into cash-like ETFs -- which are seen as relatively less vulnerable to interest-rate risk. Traders have been piling into exchange-traded funds mostly focused on ultra-short instruments like Treasury bills, while offloading ETFs tracking longer-dated debt -- even those that are considered short-term bonds maturing in five years or less.
Looking to tap into Tesla Inc. gains while avoiding its white-knuckle volatility? A planned exchange-traded fund wants to do precisely that, just as the Elon Musk-loving retail mob gets tested in the tech market turmoil.
A third U.S. Bitcoin futures exchange-traded fund entered the market -- just as demand has dropped off.
What was expected to be a wave of U.S. exchange-traded funds tied to Bitcoin futures has all but dried up -- for now -- after off-the-charts demand for the first one rattled Wall Street’s all-important middlemen.
Cathie Wood’s flagship fund is still underwater for the year, even as its top holding soars to an all-time high.
Just days after launch, the first U.S. Bitcoin futures exchange-traded fund risks becoming too popular for its own good.
They may not realize it, but the Sussexes just joined one of the hottest trends on Wall Street.
It’s taken just a few short months for stagflation to go from hobgoblin of cranks to a full-blown Wall Street obsession.
After vaulting up the ranks of the U.S. exchange-traded fund leaderboard, Ark Investment Management is starting to slip.
Amid the deluge of headlines in the past few days about congressional proposals to boost taxes on companies and the wealthy is one that would affect regular investors -- and potentially alter the entire U.S. fund landscape.
Dimensional Fund Advisors converted two more of its equity mutual funds into exchange-traded vehicles, further boosting the quant giant’s heft in the $6.8 trillion arena.
It’s everywhere. At the White House. In consumer data. On earnings calls: Anxiety that inflation is about to gut the economy. Two places it isn’t are the stock and bond markets, where investors have taken Jerome Powell’s “transitory” mantra to heart.
The reflation trade that hammered bonds, drove stock gauges to repeated records and re-energized long dormant value shares this year is in rapid retreat.
A new exchange-traded fund from Ross Gerber is all-in on the once-unsavory parts of society.
When the Federal Reserve last met at the end of April, Chairman Jerome Powell acknowledged that markets “are a bit frothy.” Now, some of that excess appears to exiting -- particularly if you discount the daily gyrations in meme stocks.
Dimensional Fund Advisors just became one of the biggest players in the $6.5 trillion exchange-traded fund arena.
With investors anxious to hear the Federal Reserve’s latest take on inflation after last week’s hot reading, certain corners of the market are already simmering down.
Amid Bitcoin’s decline this week, eagle-eyed chart-watchers noticed an ominous-sounding technical breach could be at hand: the coin is approaching a bearish pattern known as a death cross.
ETF traders are increasingly wary of the corporate bond market as inflation anxiety boils over.
The highest-flying tech names are getting no help from one of the sector’s usual lifelines amid a fierce selloff that’s showing few signs of slowing.
Wall Street got its stimulus. Now it’s hearing about the bill.
After a blowout 2020 for corporate debt, exchange-traded fund investors are quickly souring on those bonds.
Quantitative investment firm Dimensional Fund Advisors is already making waves in the $5.9 trillion exchange-traded fund market.
Investors awash in optimism have bid up equities to their best start of the year relative to bonds in almost a decade.