US Energy Ishares ETF (IYE)
$22.47 0.11 (0.49%)
20:00 EST IYE Stock Quote Delayed 30 Minutes
Previous Close -
Market Cap 656.12M
PE Ratio -
Volume (Avg. Vol.) 1.32M
Day's Range 21.91 - 22.51
52-Week Range 12.13 - 30.64
Dividend & Yield 0.95 (4.23%)
IYE Stock Predictions, Articles, and US Energy Ishares ETF News
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While some might overlook the vice stocks theme, there are reasons to take a closer look. Here are the best vice ETFs to buy.
Looking for energy stocks that won't blow up in your face? Best of luck, because there aren't many. This is the short list of retirement-quality picks.
A study of analyst recommendations shows that Exxon Mobil Corporation is the #24 broker pick out of the 30 Dow Jones Industrial Average stocks...
A study of analyst recommendations shows that Exxon Mobil is the #26 broker pick, on average, out of the 30 stocks making up the Dow...
Energy prices should be flat in Q4, but that's only half of the problem. More pain is brewing for the energy sector.
Oil is near a four-year low and the Keystone pipeline bill has new energy. Now can be a good time to look at energy funds.
The S&P 2000 discussion can graduate to the next stage now that the S&P 500 has reached the 2000 milestone.
I've managed to find one stock that I like in the oil and energy patch, but I'm also recommending you sell these 30 oil stocks in the sector, too.
By Jeff Reeves
Oil and gas stocks have gotten a boost in 2013, but rather than risk getting burned on an individual pick, consider energy ETFs.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) expects America to become the world's top oil-producer by 2017, making these five funds great long-term investments.
The latest Middle East unrest sparked by "The Innocence of Islam" are a reminder of the region's continuous ability to keep upward pressure on energy prices.
Political instability in the Mideast will continue to add a premium of around $20 per barrel to what oil prices would be based on supply and demand.
From Talk Markets
From Seeking Alpha
Rolling back Obama-era climate regulations, the Trump administration has eliminated federal requirements for oil and gas companies to monitor and repair methane leaks from pipelines, storage facilities and wells."EPA has been working hard to fulfill President Trump's promise to cut burdensome and ineffective regulations for our domestic energy industry," EPA Administrator Andrew Wheeler declared.Proponents of the rule include smaller oil and gas companies that argue the regulations are too expensive, though some of the larger industry players, like Exxon (NYSE:XOM), BP (NYSE:BP) and Shell (RDS.A, RDS.B), have opposed the decision due to their climate change pledges.In July, the Trump administration finalized a rollback of the National Environmental Policy Act, in order to speed approval for federal projects like pipelines, highways and power plants.ETFs: XLE, XOP, VDE, GUSH, OIH, BGR, ERX, DRIP, FENY, ERY, DIG, FIF, IYE, NDP, DUG, IEO
From Seeking Alpha
The Environmental Protection Agency is preparing to adopt new rules that would rescind regulations for methane gas emissions, as well as ending Obama-era requirements that oil and gas producers have systems and procedures to detect methane leaks in their systems, WSJ reports, citing senior Trump administration officials.The rule changes will remove the largest pipelines, storage sites and other parts of the transmission system from EPA oversight of smog and greenhouse gas emissions as well as ease reporting requirements for the industry.Rescinding the requirements has been a priority for small and medium-sized producers, which say the requirements are too costly, but many of the largest producers have favored retaining the rules.Several states and environmental groups are certain to fight the decision.ETFs: XLE, XOP, VDE, GUSH, OIH, BGR, ERX, DRIP, FENY, ERY, DIG, FIF, IYE, NDP, DUG, IEO