Let's look at some ETF strategies to help investors gain from optimism surrounding the chances of another trench of coronavirus-aid package and improved coronavirus vaccine rollout.
Let's check out some ETF areas that can be solid investment picks in the first quarter of 2021 even as the coronavirus cases continue to rise.
Here we highlight some ETF areas that investors can consider to make a strong and impressive portfolio this New Year.
S&P 500 earnings are expected to rise 21% in 2021 and that may be too conservative as the coronavirus vaccine rolls out.
While the rally has been broad-based, equal-weighted ETFs are outperforming their cap-weighted peers.
Let's look at some ETF strategies to help investors gain from the upbeat coronavirus vaccine data amid the health crisis.
Small-cap stocks were hurt badly during the peak of the coronavirus-led lockdowns. Now, the gradual uptick of reopening trade has started to favor the small-cap spectrum.
Total S&P 600 earnings for Q1 are expected to be down 41.5% from the same period last year on 4% lower revenues. However, these sectors show better earnings prospects.
Extension of paycheck protection program, some forgivable loans, stronger dollar and the talks of reopening of the economy should support the small-cap ETFs.
After a painful stretch, small-cap U.S. stocks should rebound on a few tailwinds.
Small-Cap ETFs have picked up momentum of late. Is it a reflection of the pre-January Effect?
Total S&P 600 earnings for Q3 are expected to be down 19.5% from the same period last year on 3.6% higher revenues. However, these sectors outperformed.
The beaten down prices coupled with a combination of factors seem a solid entry point for investors seeking to invest in small-cap space.
Albeit the Q2 earnings season reflects a bumpy ride for small-cap stocks, a few sectors offer better growth rates, putting the related ETFs under the spotlight.
Earnings of the S&P 600 are down 18.3% year over year so far on 3.1% revenue growth, with 57.1% beating EPS estimates and 56.3% surpassing top-line expectations.