|Day's range||23.18 - 25.26|
The S&P 500 entered a new bull market, ending the longest bear streak since the 1940s.
The S&P 500 has entered a new bull market, and the indicators seem to support its continuity.
The global economy is set to climb 2.1%, up from 1.7% projected in early January. The rise in projections came on the back of strength in the labor market, better-than-expected consumption in the United States and solid recovery in China following COVID-19 lockdowns.
Overall, ETFs pulled in $11.9 billion in capital last week, taking the year-to-date inflows to $150.3 billion.
Most Wall Street analysts raised their target price on S&P 500 for this year for the second time in many weeks.
Overall, ETFs pulled in $7 billion in capital last week, taking the year-to-date inflows to $127.7 billion.
VettaFi Vice Chairman Tom Lydon breaks down how investors should be thinking amid markets preparation for a potential Fed pause.
Last week, ETFs pulled in $8.1 billion in capital, bringing year-to-date inflows to almost $120 billion.
Recession fears sent the S&P 500 tumbling into a bear market in early 2022, and the broad-based index is still down 14% from its high. Since 1957, the average S&P 500 bull market has run for 1,960 days, producing an average return of 184%, according to data from Yardeni. One way investors can capitalize on that information is by purchasing an S&P 500 index fund.
These exchange-traded funds (ETFs) have been unstoppable over the long run and offer ultralow net-expense ratios.
WTI could break $70 support next though a sharp rebound is also likely due to oversold conditions, Sunil Kumar Dixit, chief technical strategist at SKCharting.com, said.
Overall, ETFs pulled in $19.1 billion in capital for the week (ending Apr 14).
Due to cooling inflation and the likelihood of a dovish Fed in the near term, the greenback has slipped to a one-year low level. The currency may decline more ahead.
Seasonal adjustments now show we've been above 200K new claims for the past eight weeks.
Is investing in index exchange-traded funds (ETFs) boring? Actually, an S&P 500 index fund offers a great way to retire as a millionaire. Two S&P 500 ETFs -- SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust (NYSEMKT: SPY) and Vanguard 500 Index Fund ETF (NYSEMKT: VOO) -- are by far the most widely traded.
The tech sector's current boom feels like 2021, but there's a ton of differences between then and now.
Year over year GDP for 2022 comes in at +3.9%, 200 bps lower than the very strong 2021, which provided the Great Reopening from the Covid pandemic.
This defined outcome ETF hits a new 52-week high. Are more gains in store for this ETF?
A bank crisis has pressured financial markets and made it hard for investors to know where to turn for signs of stability or worry. A few key readings on volatility, the bond market, and the currency market offer some guidance.
The excitement surrounding the NCAA Division I Men's Basketball Tournament and its impact on the stock world has led investors to look at ETFs that could act as a proxy for the game. Since the tournament has reached Elite Eight, let;s start filling the brackets from this level.
The market may have some answers post-Fed decision, but things are still on edge.
Europe investing has outperformed the United States in the initial phase of 2023. While the Credit Suisse crisis has weighed on the Europe investing in recent times, there are some factors that could led investors to buy the dip in Europe ETFs.
By investing in the battle-tested S&P 500, investors can simplify and be confident in their retirement savings.