by livesoft » Fri Feb 28, 2014 6:58 am, Post VWO has a lower 5-year return than VEMAX (7% vs 7.08%). • Below is the comparison between VMMSX and VWO. by red5 » Thu Feb 27, 2014 12:44 pm, Post Understand Vanguard's principles for investing success. Have questions? Below is the comparison between VEIEX and VEMAX. VEMAX has a lower expense ratio than VMMSX (0.14% vs 0.94%). by thisismyusername123 » Thu Feb 27, 2014 3:46 pm, Post The MSCI indexes consider South Korea to be an emerging economy and include it in their emerging market indexes. Start a free trial. Flipping between any funds based on a few days worth of performance smacks of market timing. The Fund seeks to track the performance of a benchmark index that measures the investment return of stocks issued by companies located in developed and emerging markets, excluding the United States. A global fund is a fund that invests in companies located anywhere in the world, including the investor’s own country. Contact Us @Work. Your IP: This fund invests in bonds outside of the U.S. and includes government and corporate. The Fund seeks to track the performance of a benchmark index that measures the investment return of stocks issued by companies located in emerging market countries. The Vanguard Total Stock Market Index Fund (VTSAX) mutual fund invests in the U.S. equity market with more than 3,600 stock holdings in this one fund. At Yahoo Finance, you get free stock quotes, up-to-date news, portfolio management resources, international market data, social interaction and mortgage rates that help you manage your financial life. The Fund employs an indexing investment approach designed to track the FTSE Emerging Markets All Cap China A Inclusion Index by sampling the Index. Again, the ETF version, Vanguard FTSE Emerging Markets (VWO), has the same expense ratio as the mutual fund. Appears to me you've got the basic info right. A couple of details that you may be missing: Excellent point on spread. For the investor contemplating whether to use a VG ETF or the Admiral share class, it is counterproductive to use the expected long term return difference (there won’t really be any) in the decision process or as livesoft mentions, any consideration of an expected difference in tax efficiency. by FillorKill » Fri Feb 28, 2014 6:51 am, Post Both VEMAX and VTIAX are mutual funds. (like Arnott's RAFI indexes) for more stock sectors. WANT SOME ADVICE? FAQs. VEIEX has a lower 5-year return than VEMAX (7.33% vs 7.51%). Additionally, many of Vanguard's funds are available as both mutual funds and ETFs so you can use your preferred investment tool and get the same results. VEMAX has a lower 5-year return than VMMSX (5.58% vs 6.62%). This includes government bonds and corporate bonds of maturities varying from short to long term, with the average effective maturity of 8.4 years. by FillorKill » Fri Feb 28, 2014 10:38 am, Post Or would this not matter if I buy when price is below NAV and sell (many years hence) when price is above NAV? (See also: Evaluating Bond Funds: Keeping It Simple.). 7-day free trial: Get unlimited comparisons, and stock, ETF and mutual fund analyses for just $14.95 a month, without ads. The Vanguard Group offers funds that allow for broad exposure by investing in just a few funds. A total bond fund is a mutual fund or exchange-traded fund that seeks to replicate a broad bond index. by livesoft » Thu Feb 27, 2014 12:00 pm, Post ^ Please be careful about 6/24/2013 since that is the day that VWO went ex-dividend. by YDNAL » Fri Feb 28, 2014 10:31 am, Post MSF: Vanguard puts a restriction on how frequently you can buy/sell ETFs in VBS (Vanguard Brokerage Services) accounts. You have the opportunity to buy VWO at discounts to NAV about as often as you do to pay a premium to NAV (even more so lately). VWO, being an ETF, has a premium/discount and a bid/ask spread, which can make a difference in the short term. by Novine » Thu Feb 27, 2014 2:39 pm, Post by ogd » Thu Feb 27, 2014 2:03 pm, Post by FillorKill » Thu Feb 27, 2014 2:33 pm, Post It looks like you're new here. by ogd » Thu Feb 27, 2014 2:57 pm, Post Luckily there is an alternative to sorting through and using excessive numbers of mutual funds and exchange-traded funds (ETFs) to get the right allocations. by G-Money » Thu Feb 27, 2014 2:20 pm, Post WANT TO LEARN MORE? When I last checked, it was vague. If you want to gain exposure to international bonds, then you can add the Vanguard Total International Bond Index Fund (VTABX). Should I wait it out or move to VWO today? VEMAX has a higher 5-year return than VTIAX (7.17% vs 4.96%). Both VEIEX and VEMAX are mutual funds. Go ad free! Affiliates. Wow thanks for all the responses. Regarding the bid/ask spread of VWO, right now M* says it is only 0.02%!

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