'ETFs' Exchange Traded Funds are managed funds that are traded on the ASX just like shares. Here you can learn about ETFs, the benefits of ETFs, how ETFs work and how to use ETFs in your portfolio.
Since first being launched in 1989 ETFs have grown in popularity throughout the U.S., Europe and Asia. Although relatively new to Australia, use of ETFs is growing exponentially as they become a widely accepted investment solution for all types of investors.
Founded in 1955, VanEck was among the first asset managers helping investors achieve greater diversification through global investing. Today we are recognised for being a pioneer in global markets and for drawing on our experience to offer innovative solutions. We offer these solutions to individual investors and institutions, including endowments, foundations, pension plans and private banks.
VanEck is one of the world’s largest Exchange Traded Product (ETP) issuers. In Australia our range of Exchange Traded Funds (ETFs) offer investors intelligently designed investment strategies that take advantage of targeted market opportunities.
With offices in key financial centres and regions including New York, Sydney, Shanghai, Frankfurt, Madrid and Zurich, VanEck offers investors broad investment reach with deep experience.
Exchange Traded Funds (ETFs) are becoming more popular in Australia. This is a fun animation on what ETFs are and why many SMSF and individuals are investing in them.
Exchange Traded Funds combine characteristics of traditional unlisted index managed funds with the benefits of listed shares. They pool the money of lots of individual investors which is then invested efficiently in a large portfolio of securities managed by a professional fund manager. Units in ETFs can be traded easily on the ASX throughout the day.
Listen to Nick Jackson, Vice President of VanEck Australia explain how you may use an ETF or many ETFs in your portfolio by VanEck Vectors ETFs
Investing in ETFs is as simple as investing in shares. Just like any other share listed on the ASX, you can buy an ETF through a stockbroker or a licensed financial adviser during normal trading hours using the same strategies with trading shares (market, stop and limits orders).
There many types of ways you may use an ETF in your portfolio. In consultation with your financial adviser or stock broker you may use one or a few of the approaches below:
Over 30 years of tax experience summarised in a few short minutes. Listen to Michael Brown, Director of Finance, Tax and Operations at VanEck Australia as he presents three tax lessons in three minutes by VanEck Vectors ETFs
VanEck Vectors ETFs are purpose-built. What this means is that they have been designed with consideration to an investment outcome. Our ETFs offer investors the most representative and comprehensive portfolio for a given market exposure. Here you will find three core offerings across Australian equities, Australian banks and Australian property. Building blocks for your portfolio.
The Australian Banking sector is fundamental to Australia's economy. Listen to Russel Chesler, Director of Investments and Portfolio Strategy presenting MVB, a one-of-a-kind ETF, which invests only in banking stocks by VanEck Vectors
The Australian Equity market is one of the most heavily concentrated in the world. Listen to Russel Chesler, Director of Investments and Portfolio Strategy introduce MVW, the first fund of its kind in Australia, one that equally weights Australia's largest and most liquid stocks
by VanEck Vectors ETFs
Australian's have a love affair with property. Listen to Russel Chesler, Director of Investments and Portfolio Strategy discuss how MVA offers a liquid and diversified listed property investment with inflation-linked income by VanEck Vectors ETFs
Arian Neiron and Russel Chesler from VanEck Australia introduce smart beta and why it is becoming so popular
Smart beta is an index strategy that involves a methodology that differs from traditional market capitalisation weighted benchmark indices, or beta. Smart beta indices therefore perform differently to beta. They could be thought of as the intersection of active and passive management, combining the best of both worlds: the potential for outperformance, transparent, rules based and low cost.
Institutional investors have been using smart beta for years. It is now becoming more widely used and accepted by all types of investors. Smart beta strategies are typically attractive compared to active management due to:
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