The EMQQ ETF’s (EMQQ) portfolio includes some of the prominent names in the emerging market industry.
As the middle class expands and discretionary incomes rise, the impact of the web and mobile technologies are felt more strongly in emerging markets.
Emerging market economies (EEM) have followed diverse trends that are likely to drive global growth in the coming decades.
Since its inception in November 2014, EMQQ has performed reasonably well. In its first full year of operations in 2015, the ETF gained 4.9%.
The CBOE Volatility Index (or VIX), a measure of market turbulence, tumbled 12% during the week ended September 3, 2016. It was the biggest fall in two months.
In addition to supportive technical and monetary policy, fundamentals appear to be stabilizing, and in many cases, improving in emerging markets economies.
Brazil’s GDP fell for the ninth consecutive quarter in 2Q16.
First the good news: After two years of a deep recession, the economic fundamentals of Brazil are showing signs of bottoming out. Industrial production has started to turn, and so…
Brazil’s performance in the 2016 Rio Olympics and worldwide speculation about a Fed rate hike might have a role to play in the country’s stock market performance in fiscal 2016.
Now that Brazil’s political scenario has improved and commodity prices have become more stable, the country is expected to attract investors again.
Various factors could continue to act as tailwinds for the rebounding emerging market space (EDC).
Emerging markets (VWO) have been on a tear this year! The past few years saw the asset class languish under fears of an economic downturn in China (YINN)(FXI), a US rate hike by the Federal Reserve, current account deficits, and currency volatility.
Earnings growth in Columbia has been weak so far this year. This is primarily due to crude oil price volatility and other geopolitical conditions affecting trade.
Developed markets such as the United States and Canada are among Mexico’s top export destinations. The United States commands about 80% of all Mexican exports.
Chile (ECH) continues to be the lowest-risk country in Latin America (ILF). It’s one of the best-evaluated economies in its region.
For more than a decade, the outgoing party’s continual resistance to honoring debt led to Argentina’s exclusion from international financial markets.
The economy of Peru (EPU) is poised to grow at 4% this year, according to the new finance minister, Alfredo Thorne. This is due to the country’s new mining contracts.
Taking a look at the valuations in Brazil, we see that the economy does look like an attractive destination to park your funds.
Investor sentiment with respect to Latin American economies has definitely been changing since the beginning of the year.
With commodity prices recovering and major developed markets (EFA) (VEA) caught in the lull, Latin America should see sunnier days ahead.