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Top 5 Emerging Market Bond ETFs (EMB, EBND)
 
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https://goo.gl/QPCkqk - Start earning with binary options like millions of traders do An emerging market bond exchange traded fund (ETF) is comprised of fixed income debt issues from countries with developing economies. These include government bonds and corporate bonds in Asia, Latin America, Africa and elsewhere. Emerging market bonds normally offer higher returns than traditional bonds for two major reasons: they tend to be more risky than bonds from more developed countries; and developing countries tend to grow rapidly. Perhaps more importantly, emerging market funds do not correlate with traditional asset classes. An emerging market ETF allows investors to diversify positions in emerging market bonds like a mutual fund, yet it trades like a stock. If the underlying bonds in the ETF perform well, so too does the ETF (minus the fund’s costs and expenses). iShares JPMorgan USD Emerging Markets Bond ETF Launched with the help of iShares in December 2007, the iShares JPMorgan USD Emerging Markets Bond ETF (EMB) tracks the JPMorgan EMBI Global Core Index. EMBI Global Core is a very broad, U.S.-dollar denominated, emerging-markets debt benchmark. It is also highly diverse – no single debt instrument comprises more than 2% of total holdings, and most fall short of 1%. Nearly three-quarters of the EMBI Global Core is emerging government debt, with most of the rest focused on high-yielding corporate bonds. The expense ratio is in line with what you’d expect from an iShares ETF at 0.60%. The iShares JPMorgan USD Emerging Markets Bond ETF is best suited for investors who don’t mind exposure to BB- debt (AKA junk bonds) and are looking for a diversified path to high-yielding fixed income. SPDR Barclays Capital Emerging Markets Local Bond ETF This ETF only tracks government debt for emerging market countries. It also tracks them in their local currency, which adds volatility and arbitrage opportunities. Based on the Barclays Capital EM Local Currency Government Capped Index, the SPDR Barclays Capital Emerging Markets Local Bond ETF (EBND) historically has a very good bid/ask when compared to other local currency-denominated, high-yield bond ETFs. The returns of EBND should generally correspond to the price and yield performance of its benchmark EM Local Currency Capped Index, minus fees and expenses. The expense ratio is 0.50%. This ETF is particularly attractive to investors who want exposure to Brazil. PowerShares Emerging Markets Sovereign Debt Portfolio An Invesco PowerShares issue, the PowerShares Emerging Markets Sovereign Debt Portfolio (PCY) was established in October 2007. This ETF tracks the DB Emerging Markets USD Liquid Balance index, which normally has 80% of its underlying assets in dollar-denominated government debt. The tracking function of the DB Emerging Markets USD Liquid Balance Index is somewhat unique. All sovereign debt in the index is chosen through a proprietary index methodology and subsequently measured against the potential returns from a theoretical portfolio. The entire portfolio is rebalance
Views: 57 ETFs
Business Morning On Nigeria's Listing on JP Morgan Govt Bond Index For Emerging Markets PT1
 
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Analysis | After Khashoggi, Saudi Arabia’s economic future is uncertain
 
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Analysis | After Khashoggi, Saudi Arabia’s economic future is uncertain Mohammed bin Salman, Khashoggi, Saudi Arabia, economic policy, GCC, Gulf, stock exchange, Saudi Crown Prince, Future Investment Initiative, Riyadh https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCd4_4MPV20qVj80Rm_cQHOw?sub_confirmation=1 Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman attends the Future Investment Initiative conference in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, on Oct. 23. The high-profile economic forum in Saudi Arabia is the kingdom’s first major event on the world stage since the killing of writer Jamal Khashoggi at the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul earlier this month. (Amr Nabil/AP) By Karen E. Young October 23 at 2:00 PM Saudi Arabia under Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman now faces a real political and economic crisis of legitimacy with the killing of Jamal Khashoggi. The Trump administration may choose to put its support behind the crown prince, but Mohammed’s single most important policy objective, Vision 2030, is already derailed. What happens next in Saudi Arabia will impact the regional economy for years to come. The diversification efforts away from an oil-dependent economy, moving citizens into private-sector employment, and welcoming foreign investment, also known as the “prince’s project,” is at stake. It matters for Saudi Arabia, but also for the broader trends in the region to diminish the heavy hand of state intervention and distortions in domestic economies. If the private sector collapses because of the strangle of the state’s hold on the economy, or from the flight of capital and international partners, the main losers will be young Saudi citizens. There is also a significant cost and lost opportunity to investors in the region and even in the United States. U.S. interests in economic stability in our own capital and equity markets is an important consideration of self-interest. Political legitimacy will be tested, and markets can be merciless. Saudi Arabia’s economic future The direction of the Saudi economy is a bellwether not just for the Middle East, but also of America’s and the world’s. The fate of the Saudi economy is more and more entangled with that of its Gulf neighbors and international investors. In fact, many Americans and Europeans may be surprised to find that they too are invested in Saudi Arabia. Recently, Saudi Arabia and some of its Gulf Cooperation Council, GCC, neighbors have been included in international bond indexes and a prominent equity market index. These classifications by J.P. Morgan’s Emerging Market Bond Index (EMBI), MSCI and FTSE Russell Global Equity Index Series, mean that passive investors in pension and personal investment funds may now find that their institutional investors have devoted a portion of their “emerging market” allocations to include investment in Saudi debt instruments and companies traded on its local stock exchange, the Tadawul. In the case of  J.P. Morgan’s Emerging Markets Bond Index, the inclusion of GCC sovereign debt (which has ballooned from $25 billion in 2014 to $144 billion in 2018, as governments have used bond issuance to finance their deficit spending) means that global investors will now hold this debt, and it will be distributed and traded more frequently in passive electronic-traded funds (ETFs). T
Views: 189 Dongo NEWS
GCC inclusion in JP Morgan's bond index could lead to $30bn of inflows
 
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GCC inclusion in JP Morgan's bond index could lead to $30bn of inflows: . Thanks for watching, subscribe for more videos: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC42ksp_Vozcf7WFpFFzNvpg?sub_confirmation=1  The inclusion of Arabian Gulf region into JP Morgan’s widely tracked emerging market government bond gauge could lead to $30 billion of inflows and lower borrowing costs for the individual states, according to a new report.  The inclusion in the Emerging Market Bond Index will make the region’s debt market access easier, Bank of America Merrill Lynch said in its latest Global Emerging Markets Weekly report. Saudi Arabia, Qatar, the UAE, Kuwait, and Bahrain sovereign bonds will make up a sizeable portion of the index, between 10-11 per cent of the EMBI, it said. The GCC states are expected to be included next month, according to Reuters.  “Potential EMBI inclusion is a swing factor for GCC credit [except Oman],” according to the report. “Sovereigns will also now be able to issue debt to a new audience of emerging market credit-focused investors, which should increase primary [debt] demand.”  In theory, flows could reach $40bn, which should be supportive for credit performance in the coming months. BofAML estimates the real number to be closer to $30bn since many EMBI funds appear to already hold off-benchmark GCC sovereigns in their portfolios.  Sovereigns in the region, home to about a third of the world’s proven oil reserves, have increasingly tapped bond markets in recent years to fund their fiscal deficits in the wake of the three-year oil price slump. Borrowings from international markets have also helped the Gulf states continue to push for growth in their energy-dependent economies as they implemented social and economic reform measures.  Saudi Arabia, the world’s biggest oil exporter, set the emerging market record with its debut $17.5bn sovereign bond in October 2016. Abu Dhabi made a comeback to the bond market with a $10bn bond issue in October last year, while Oman in January tapped the market with a $6.5bn issue.  Gulf states have issued a quarter of all new debt sold by emerging markets in each of the last three years, according to a Reuters report. They now account for 14 per cent of total emerging market debt stock, according to the report.  Some of the sovereign bonds are currently trading at relatively wider spreads compared to their similar-rated peers, on the back of the high level of issuances in recent years and geopolitical risks.  However, BofAML said with a supportive oil price backdrop, “we think EMBI inclusion can finally push spreads tighter”.  Bahrain is emerging as the biggest beneficiary of EMBI inclusion as it will provide not only large inflows as a percentage of debt outstanding, but is also likely to be crucial for future external financing needs, according to the BofAML report.  “One of the clear benefits of being a member of a major benchmark is that investors generally have at least some exposure to each country (particularly if it is reasonably large like Bahrain) to avoid deviating too much from the benchmark,” the report explained. #GCC inclusion, #JPMorgan, #bond, #index, #could, #lead, #30bn, #inflows
Views: 11 Shne Kim
JPMorgan Chase
 
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JPMorgan Chase & Co. is an American multinational banking and financial services holding company. It is the largest bank in the United States, with total assets of US$2.515 trillion. It is a major provider of financial services, and according to Forbes magazine is the world's third largest public company based on a composite ranking. The hedge fund unit of JPMorgan Chase is the second largest hedge fund in the United States. The company was formed in 2000, when Chase Manhattan Corporation merged with J.P. Morgan & Co. The J.P. Morgan brand, historically known as Morgan, is used by the investment banking, J.P. Morgan Asset Management, private banking, private wealth management and treasury & securities services divisions. Fiduciary activity within private banking and private wealth management is done under the aegis of JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A.—the actual trustee. The Chase brand is used for credit card services in the United States and Canada, the bank's retail banking activities in the United States, and commercial banking. The corporate headquarters are in 270 Park Avenue, Midtown, Manhattan, New York City, New York, U.S.; and the retail and commercial bank is headquartered in Chase Tower, Chicago Loop, Chicago, Illinois, U.S. JPMorgan Chase & Co. is considered to be a universal bank. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 1518 Audiopedia
Reggie Middleton on banking problems
 
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Subscribe to our newsletter at http://www.goldmoney.com/goldresearch. Financial analyst and investor Reggie Middleton -- author of the BoomBustBlog.com -- discusses the problems in our banking system with GoldMoney's Alasdair Macleod. Reggie states that the current zero-interest rate policy being pursued by the Federal Reserve (often referred to as "ZIRP") is masking problems with banks, but not solving them. He points out the basic truth that money-lending institutions make money off of interest, and that as long as rates remain artificially suppressed, this will constrain lenders' profits. This is an issue all over the world -- something that makes investing in this sector tricky. Middleton argues that the European situation is particularly fraught, on account of their being "too many chiefs and not enough Indians"; in other words, too much politics. He argues that European Monetary Union was destined to fail from the beginning, given the sharp contrasts in economic profiles between member states. Alasdair and Reggie also discuss potential problems banks and other financial institutions could have with derivatives. Although Reggie views these tools as a necessary part of finance, he thinks that it is "very, very foolish and unrealistic to rely on liquidity as a given", considering the way in which derivative netting links institutions across the world. He views owning physical precious metals as a crucial means of insuring against problems in the banking system. This podcast was recorded on 30 August 2012.
Views: 10450 Goldmoney

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