Some of our competitors have declared that only costs matter when selecting an index fund. However, the human element will always matter.
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Are there too many ETFs? Are they too niche in nature? We’ve seen it all before with mutual funds.
Three exchanges agree with an industry-issued call to harmonize trading-resumption rules. With the din of the August 24, 2015, volatility event still echoing with investors, the move strikes a welcome chord.
Advisors have helped Vanguard become a trusted leader in ETFs. In so doing, you’ve helped clients save significantly.
The law of supply and demand tells us that when demand for something increases, then price should also increase. What happens to the price of underlying securities when demand increases, or decreases, for ETFs? Not what you might expect.
It’s hard not to notice the sibling rivalry going on in the investment industry. Mutual funds represent the long-standing status quo, and ETFs are the now not-so-young upstarts. But what matters the most is an investment’s strategy, not its wrapper.
Much of the perceived difference between ETFs and mutual funds stems from strategy, not structure.