|Security||IWD / iShares Russell 1000 Value ETF (464287598)|
|Latest Market Date||2018-03-19|
IWD / iShares Russell 1000 Value ETF short volume is shown in the following chart. Short Volume is a data set that can be used to understand investor sentiment. When an investor makes a short sale, they do so with the belief that a security will decline in price. If the short sale volume increases as a percentage of the total volume, then that suggests a bearish (negative) sentiment by the market. If short sale volume decreases as a percentage of total volume, then that suggests a bullish (positive) sentiment.
- Short Volume
- Total number of short shares traded on the major US markets each day
- Short Percent
- Total number of short shares traded divided by the total shares traded each day
- Short Interest
- Total number of open short positions of a security, divided by the total float (not shown)
- Short Squeeze
- When a company with a high degree of short interest increases in price, which forces short sellers to "cover" their short interest buy buying actual shares, which in turn drives the price up even further.
Note that Short Percent on this page is not the same as Short Interest. Short Interest is a measure of the number of open short positions of a security, divided by the total float. Short Percent is the daily short volume divided by the total volume. Short Interest is not available for this security at this time.
|Market Date||Total Volume||Short Volume||Short Percent|
Related News Stories
The roaring Trump trade lost has some steam this year with the SPDR S&P 500 ETF (SPY - Free Report) gaining only 2% (as of Mar 16, 2018). The key reason behind this is the spike in bond yields thanks to economic growth, building inflationary pressure and expectations of faster Fed rate hikes.
Historic volatility has shaken the stock market badly and pushed it to correction territory last week, with investors fearing the end of cheap money policy era due to higher inflation, faster growth and rising budget deficits. This has raised the appeal of value investing (read: Best and Worst ETFs of Last Week). This is especially true as value stocks have strong fundamentals — earnings, dividends, book value and cash flow — that trade below their intrinsic value and are undervalued by the market. (143-0)
Chicago, IL – February 6, 2018 – Zacks.com announces the list of stocks featured in the Analyst Blog. Every day the Zacks Equity Research analysts discuss the latest news and events impacting stocks and the financial markets. Stocks recently featured in the blog include iShares Edge MSCI Min Vol USA ETF (USMV - Free Report) , Nationwide Risk-Based U.S. Equity ETF (RBUS - Free Report) , PowerShares Russell 1000 Low Beta Equal Weight Portfolio (USLB - Free Report) , iShares Russell 1000 Value ETF (IWD - Free Report) and Vanguard Mid-Cap Value ETF (VOE - Free Report) . (5-0)
After a prolonged period of calm, Wall Street witnessed the biggest one-day drop in more than a year and the steepest weekly loss in about two years. Both the Dow Jones and the S&P 500 declined nearly 4% last week with a higher number of declining stocks. The number of declining stocks reached more than 27,000, the highest since at least July 2014 and the number of stocks hitting yearly lows reached 3,000, a number not seen since 2016.
For the second week in three, investors were net sellers of fund assets (including those of conventional funds and ETFs), withdrawing $9.6 billion. However, the headline numbers were a little misleading. Fund investors were net redeemers of money market funds, withdrawing $22.3 billion, but were net purchasers of long-term assets, padding the coffers of equity funds (+$9.1 billion), taxable bond funds (+$2.