ETF Flows to Follow: Vanguard Short-Term Corporate Bond ETF (VCSH) Declines 0.1% for Nov 30

November 30, 2016 - By Richard Conner   ·   0 Comments

Nov 30 is a negative day so far for Vanguard Short-Term Corporate Bond ETF (NASDAQ:VCSH) as the ETF is active during the day after losing 0.1% to hit $79.46 per share. The exchange traded fund has 15.60 billion net assets and 0.13% volatility this month.

Over the course of the day 210,200 shares traded hands, as compared to an average volume of 1.16M over the last 30 days for Vanguard Short-Term Corporate Bond ETF (NASDAQ:VCSH).

The ETF is -1.20% of its 52-Week High and 3.16% of its low, and is currently having ATR of 0.12. This year’s performance is 2.58% while this quarter’s performance is -0.81%.

The ETF’s YTD performance is 0%, the 1 year is 0% and the 3 year is 0%.

More important recent Vanguard Short Term Corporate Bond ETF (NASDAQ:VCSH) news were published by: Nasdaq.com which released: “Vanguard Short-Term Corporate Bond Getting Very Oversold” on November 16, 2016, also Etfdailynews.com published article titled: “Time to Consider Shorter-Term Corporate Bond ETFs”, Etftrends.com published: “How Bond ETF Investors Should Position for Rising Rates Ahead” on November 28, 2016. More interesting news about Vanguard Short Term Corporate Bond ETF (NASDAQ:VCSH) was released by: Etftrends.com and their article: “Consider Short Term Corporate Bond ETFs Ahead” with publication date: October 25, 2016.

Vanguard Short Term Corporate Bond ETF seeks to track the performance of a market-weighted corporate bond index with a short-term, dollar-weighted average maturity. The ETF has a market cap of $15.60 billion. The Fund employs a passive management or indexing investment approach designed to track the performance of the Barclays Capital U.S. 1-5 Year Corporate Index (the Index). It currently has negative earnings. This Index includes the United States dollar-denominated, investment-grade, fixed-rate, taxable securities issued by industrial, utility and financial companies, with maturities between 1 and 5 years.

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By Richard Conner


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