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A Dividend ETF’s Quiet Ascent | ETF Trends

However, the ETF has quietly gained a solid 8% this year on its way to the aforementioned record high, at which it closed last Friday. [ Spotlight on Dividend Growth ] Like some of its rivals, PFM emphasizes dividend consistency and growth. That objective is accomplished by following the NASDAQ US Broad Dividend Achievers Index, which also mandates a minimum dividend increase streak of 10 years for inclusion. Dividends are a sign of well-run companies and shares of dividend-paying companies possess built-in value that makes them generally more resilient in down markets, with solid appreciation potential during earnings-driven market upturns with less price volatility, according to NASDAQ OMX Global Indexes . With an almost 23% weight to the consumer staples sector, the ETFs largest sector allocation, PFM offers income investors the consistency they crave with exposure to stocks with some of the longest-running dividend increase streaks in the U.S., including Procter & Gamble (NYSE: PG), Coca-Cola (NYSE: KO) and PepsiCo (NYSE: PEP). [ A Dividend ETF That Keeps Rising ] PFM also offers a decent 11.5% weight to the technology sector, one of the largest contributors to S&P 500 dividend growth in recent years. PFM also merits consideration as a dividend ETF to own if and when interest rates rise because the industrial, technology an consumer discretionary sectors combine for a third of the ETFs weight. Historically, those are the three best-performing sectors when rates rise.

Bank Of Japan Plunge Protection Team Goes Into Overdrive, Buys Most ETFs Since 2010 | Zero Hedge

Commodity-based products had net outflows of US$5 million. By asset manager, BMO Asset Management Inc. recorded the largest net inflows in August, the firm says, at US$274 million, followed by Horizons Exchange Traded Funds Inc. with US$127 million, and Vanguard Investments Canada Inc.

ETF/ETP assets hit record levels - Investment Executive

However, ignoring the almost daily vertical ramps in US stocks and volatility from a seemingly bottomless pit of margin; the Bank of Japan has been buying stocks (directly through ETFs) for years... and as the Nikkei began to turn down in early August, the WSJ reports the BoJ undertook the longest and largest consecutive buying streak since it started purchasing ETFs in December 2010. As WSJ reports, While the central bank is well known for its massive purchases of Japanese government bonds as a part of its monetary easing program, it also buys ETFsalbeit in much smaller quantitiesthat track the Nikkei Stock Average and the broader Topix index. Through a trustee, the central bank purchased a combined 92.4 billion ($904.2 million) in ETFs over the first six business days of August. That's the BOJ's longest and largest consecutive buying streak since it started purchasing ETFs in December 2010. Many traders suspect that it may not be a coincidence that the central bank is scooping up ETFs at a time when both the Nikkei and the Topix are spending considerable amounts of time in negative territory. Speculation is rife that the BOJ is following an unwritten rule, called "the 1% rule" by traders, where it buys ETFs after the Topix index falls around 1% in the morning session. Thu, 08/14/2014 - 10:29 | 5092092 madbraz They are certainly doing something, it is no coincidence that we have reverse repos of $130 billion per day and every end of quarter it grows by $100 billion (last i checked it was something like $250 billion on June 30th), not to mention securities lending of $20 billion every day and God knows what else that they don't disclose because they don't have to... Thu, 08/14/2014 - 10:34 | 5092115 madbraz You put 2 and 2 together and you realize that maybe HFT and algos running the show is not a coincidence, that they didn't appear out of nowhere and regulation let them slip through the cracks. Aren't HFT and algos the ultimate weapon in trying to manipulate (volumeless) markets?