S&P 500 Low Vol Invesco ETF (SPLV)
$54.64 0.09 (0.16%)
9:40 EDT SPLV Stock Quote Delayed 30 Minutes
Previous Close -
Market Cap 8.44B
PE Ratio -
Volume (Avg. Vol.) 61,162
Day's Range 54.49 - 54.64
52-Week Range 38.58 - 62.09
Dividend & Yield 1.00 (1.82%)
SPLV Stock Predictions, Articles, and S&P 500 Low Vol Invesco ETF News
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As we look to the second half of 2019, investors should continue emphasizing portfolio balance while looking for ETFs to buy that increase portfolio diversity.
These smart-beta ETFs have been performing well in 2018 despite any volatility. Here's why investors should consider adding them to their portfolios.
These three ETFs are some of the best ETFs for retirement, as non-correlated investments are critical for your retirement portfolio.
These smart beta ETFs will reduce volatility and risk in your portfolio. Here's what you need to know about each fund.
Protect your retirement portfolio by lowering your risk. You need to replace your ETFs with their lower volatility counterparts.
If you're looking for an investment you can count on, these low-volatility ETFs that are worth a look if you're aware of their boundaries.
Investors have some compelling options when it comes ETFs that offer low vol strategies. Consider some of the following low-volatility ETFs.
Consider some of the low-beta, high-yielding dividend stocks we've screened for you if you want to avoid market volatility
Using the Sharpe Ratio, you'll find that low-volatility ETFs are much better choices than standard index ETFs.
Smart-beta funds use various screens and alternative weighting methods to track the venerable S&P 500, which increases the potential for long-term outperformance. Here are three rising smart-beta stars.
There are 525,600 minutes in a calendar year, but it's been 788,400 minutes since the S&P 500 hit 2050 in November 2014. The latest signs aren't much better
The smart beta approach can reduce risk. Here are some smart beta funds for investors of all different types.
The advantages of monthly dividend stocks and ETFs are obvious. For investors needing current income, monthly dividend stocks increase frequency of payout. For younger, long-term investors, monthly dividend stocks and ETFs boost the power of compounding when those investors opt to reinvest dividends.
The recent rally has left many investors with a decision to make: stay or go. Here are 4 points to consider in making your next moves
After researching a reader question, I came up with the single most important factor to consider when looking at ETF investment ideas. It's as simple as this...