Etfs In-focus On Google Earnings Miss And Rising Costs - Jan 30, 2015 -

Mon 02 February 2015

Googles paid clicks rose 14% year over year during the reported quarter. However, the revenue Google collects from each click (i.e. cost per click) fell 3% from the same period a year ago. Googles CFO blamed a strong U.S.

ETFs in Focus on Big Amazon Earnings Beat - January 30, 2015 -

Market Impact Despite the revenue miss and disappointing guidance, shares of AMZN climbed more than 12% in after marker hours yesterday on the wide earnings beat. Investors should note that the stock fell 19.6% over the one-year period versus 13% gain for S&P 500 index in the same timeframe. As such, the upward price movement might indicate a turnaround for the company and the earnings beat has brightened its future growth prospects. Further, Amazon has a Zacks Rank #3 (Hold) and a solid industry rank (in the top 28%) at the time of writing as per the Zacks Industry Rank, suggesting upside potential for the stock in the coming days. Investors seeking to make a play on this turnaround story might look to ETFs having a higher allocation to this Internet giant. Below we have highlighted some of these that would be in focus in the coming days: Market Vectors Retail ETF (( RTH - ETF report )) This fund provides exposure to the 26 largest retail firms by tracking the Market Vectors U.S. Listed Retail 25 Index. Of these, AMZN takes the fourth position in the basket with 7.51% share. The ETF has a certain tilt toward specialty retail, which accounts for 31% share while hypermarkets (16%), drug stores (13%) and department stores (12%) round off to the next three spots.

These ETFs are telling you the economy’s in trouble - MarketWatch

But recent commodity price declines are excessive. These commodity drops indicate a serious decline in demand, which in turn has translated to weak global GDP growth. This decline is already evident, as recessions are visible in many developed markets (Europe) and also emerging markets. Normally under such conditions, recession and deflation are in the cards. The only thing protecting markets from a severe recession has been central bank money printing.

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Subscriber Content The British coal industry is on the point of fizzling out, following the planned closure of two of its three remaining deep mines in northern England. Among the beneficiaries: Russian exporters of the commodity.