The bull market turned 10 years old on March 9th. The S&P 500 index is up more than 300% since then. But unfortunately, this remains the most hated stock rally in history.
Many investors lost a lot of money between 2007 and 2010—as the median wealth of American household plunged 44% per NYT--and remained skeptical of stocks.
The bull looked too tired at times and many experts predicted its demise with slowing global growth and rising trade tensions, but it has managed to survive so far. Many ETFs have crushed the broader indexes during this period.
The First Trust Dow Jones Internet Index Fund (FDN - Free Report) holds largest and most actively traded US internet companies. Amazon (AMZN - Free Report) , Facebook (FB - Free Report) and Netflix (NFLX - Free Report) are its top holdings.
The Invesco NASDAQ Internet ETF (PNQI - Free Report) holds US-listed internet companies, including international companies listed on US stock exchanges, like Chinese internet giants Altaba , Baidu (BIDU - Free Report) and JD.com (JD - Free Report) .
Both these internet ETFs have soared more than 800% since the start of the bull-run.
The Invesco S&P 500 Pure Value ETF (RPV - Free Report) tracks S&P 500 companies with strongest value characteristics as measured by book value-to-price ratio, earnings-to-price ratio and sales-to-price ratio. (Read: Beat the Market with Pure Style ETFs)
The First Trust NYSE Biotechnology Index Fund (FBT) is an equal-weighted ETF. Due to its equal weighting, it has a higher allocation to small and mid-cap companies.
The iShares U.S. Aerospace & Defense ETF (ITA - Free Report) is a market-cap weighted ETF. Boeing (BA - Free Report) is its top holding.
To learn more about these ETFs, please watch the short video above.
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