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All about exchange-traded funds by Jr. Richards Archie

By Jr. Richards Archie

ALL approximately . . . SERIES

All approximately EXCHANGE-TRADED FUNDS

Exchange-traded cash, priced like a inventory and traded continually in the course of the day, are the most popular factor in making an investment this day. All approximately Exchange-Traded cash is among the first introductory publications to supply traders with the nuts-and-bolts elements of ETFs, from numerous forms and uncomplicated buying and selling ideas to potent buying and selling ideas for development middle assets.

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For 18 months, stocks perform well, and your shares of the fund appreciate. In June of 2004, the fund manager sells some of the fund’s holdings at a profit and reinvests the proceeds into other stocks. The stock market then takes a dive. Six months later, your shares, having started at $10,000, are worth only $9000. You haven’t sold, and your fund holding has suffered a net loss of $1000. Despite this, you must pay taxes on the gains that were incurred from the sales of stocks made in June 2004.

22 CHAPTER 3 Since open-end mutual funds create and redeem shares to match the demand, the NAV per share of such funds is always equal to the fund’s price. I say this emphatically, because with closed-end mutual funds, which comes next, the NAV per share and the price of the fund are seldom the same. CLOSED-END MUTUAL FUNDS Again, there is a portfolio of stocks or bonds, with shares of the fund owned by investors. But the number of shares of the fund does not fluctuate. The fund doesn’t continually create and redeem shares, and the number of shares remains fixed.

If there are net gains over a period of time, your share can either be paid out to you or reinvested through the purchase of additional shares of the fund. Most investors choose reinvestment. Congress nixes the idea of losses being passed out to shareholders. Losses incurred by mutual funds are absorbed by the fund and not passed through to investors. The reinvestment of dividends and of net capital gains generally applies only to open-end mutual funds. With closed-end funds, 28 CHAPTER 3 payouts to shareholders are seldom offered, because the money is reinvested by the fund manager.

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