The latest crop of ETFs includes two that allow investors to make leveraged bets on corporate hacking attacks.» Read More
In the search for retirement income in a low-yield world, multi-asset ETFs are becoming more popular with financial advisors and investors.
There has been one clear winner in China's hack of federal employee personal data, and it's come from an unlikely place.
Do ETFs pose a risk to the marketplace in times of high volatility? Possibly, but there are no specific accusations.
Over the past 12 months, mom-and-pop investors put more money into exchange-traded funds than mutual funds. That has not happened before.
Recent ETF data makes one investing trend very clear: Stock investors are looking beyond US borders and flooding into overseas equities.
Among the latest novelties in the ETF market is one that tracks the stock battles of activist investors.
The energy sector is worth a look even for investors wary of a short-term rebound trade—and ETFs may be the way to tiptoe back in.
Yield-hungry investors take note: The financial services sector led by big banks is expected to become the dividend growth leader next year.
Of the 204 ETFs that launched in 2014, 92 gained less than $10 million each in assets—a pretty high flop ratio. Here's the biggest losers.
Exchange-traded funds tied to biotech and mainland China soared, while commodity and Russia ETFs took a beating.
These ETFs hit the market in 2014 and hit it big with investors. We take a look at what rookie ETF winners did right in a crowded market.
Leading investment analysts give their picks on the hottest ETF niches in 2015: cybersecurity, self-driving cars and China bonds.
Russia and Brazil are a mess, and the oil price slide isn't helping. China is slowing. It's the other BRIC that's been stellar this year.
Over the next few days—maybe as early as Friday—ETFs as a category will pass $2 trillion in assets.
CNBC's Dominic Chu looks at the performance of global ETFs playing catch up to U.S. stocks.
CNBC's Dominic Chu reports which foreign ETFs are standing out.
The US dollar is king in the currency world again, as the euro and yen suffer. Some ETFs were minted to ride the return of king dollar.
When companies do reverse splits, it's often seen as a Hail Mary pass. When ETFs try the same move, it's often cheered.
GLD, the biggest gold ETF, may be signaling it hit a near-term bottom.
Imagine you're at a poker table, surrounded by some of the world's greatest professional players. Investing in the stock market is not entirely different.
With 25 shopping days till Christmas, a group of retail stocks could be poised to rise, if history is any guide.
A company wants to help you buy shares of professional athletes' contracts on the public market.
With many of the dampers of 2015 winding down, investors are looking for new opportunities in the U.S. markets.