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Exchange-traded Funds

Author

Listed:
  • Mitch Kosev

    (Reserve Bank of Australia)

  • Thomas Williams

    (Reserve Bank of Australia)

Abstract

The exchange-traded fund (ETF) industry has grown strongly in a relatively short period of time, with the industry attracting greater attention as it grows in size. The original appeal to investors of these products was their simplicity, low-cost diversification benefits and ability to trade intraday. While this is still broadly the case, the evolution of the industry has resulted in a greater variety of ETFs becoming available to investors and improved accessibility to different asset classes. However, ETFs have also become more complex in the structure and types of strategies they employ in generating returns. These developments have created new opportunities and challenges for investors, market participants and regulators.

Suggested Citation

  • Mitch Kosev & Thomas Williams, 2011. "Exchange-traded Funds," RBA Bulletin, Reserve Bank of Australia, pages 51-60, March.
  • Handle: RePEc:rba:rbabul:mar2011-08
    as

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    File URL: http://www.rba.gov.au/publications/bulletin/2011/mar/pdf/bu-0311-8.pdf
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    References listed on IDEAS

    as
    1. Alston, Julian M. & Beddow, Jason M. & Pardey, Philip G., 2009. "Mendel versus Malthus: Research, Productivity and Food Prices in the Long Run," Staff Papers 53400, University of Minnesota, Department of Applied Economics.
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    Cited by:

    1. Fiona Price & Carl Schwartz, 2015. "Recent Developments in Asset Management," RBA Bulletin, Reserve Bank of Australia, pages 69-78, June.
    2. Shaen Corbet & Cian Twomey, 2014. "Have Exchange Traded Funds Influenced Commodity Market Volatility?," International Journal of Economics and Financial Issues, Econjournals, pages 323-335.
    3. Tseng, Tseng-Chan & Lee, Chien-Chiang & Chen, Mei-Ping, 2015. "Volatility forecast of country ETF: The sequential information arrival hypothesis," Economic Modelling, Elsevier, vol. 47(C), pages 228-234.

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