3 Ways To Make Emerging Markets Pay You Dividends

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Emerging markets are also known as a newly emerging economy, they are companies that are not fully developed. Some of its characteristics are similar to developed markets, but it still has issues. China and India have the largest emerging markets. They have grown greatly in the past few decades and are beginning to compete with more developed markets. Other emerging markets are South Korea, Mexico, Indonesia and Iran. Countries in Africa and South America are also home to emerging markets. The differences between these markets and developed markets is that developed markets have higher levels of liquidity, better regulatory bodies, large market capitalization and higher income per capita. Developing markets can be found in North America, parts of Western Europe, Australia, parts of Asia. South Korea has recently crossed the threshold into a developed market, although, it depends on which source you consider. The FTSE considers South Korea a developing market, but the MSCI considers it an emerging market.

emerging-markets

How to make money with it?

The best way to make money in an emerging market is by investing in an ETF. ETFs are used to move stock in these markets. According to the International Monetary Fund in October 2014’s “World Economic Outlook’, there are seventeen countries are expected to run into surpluses. Although the list is a bit outdated, most countries on the list still have a wide opening for investors. Four of these seventeen countries have a combination of attributes such as a stable business-friendly administration, which are favorable for investors. These four countries are China, Malaysia, the Philippines and iShares MSCI Thailand Capped Fund.

Where to Invest?

Although parts of China are quite stable economically, others are still developing. The Guggenheim China SmallCap ETF, alias is HAO, is based in China’s market. Small Cap ETFs have a combined market capitalization between $300 and $2 billion. It has a cache of over 300 stocks, which is much more extensive than its large cap peers. HAO offers lower weights in areas in whichmany of China’s state run companies are such as energy and financial services. HAO plays on China’s export and consumption trends, consumer discretionary, technology stocks and industrial stocks. These combine to make up half of the ETF’s weight. Thus far, HAO has gone up 15%, which is 90 basis points over US’s largest China ETF.

Another way to make money in emerging markets is by going through more familiar and prominent markets. These gateways are sometimes done through blue chip markets.One of these markets are EGShares Blue Chip ETF. EGShares have other markets such as EGShares Emerging Markets Consumer ETF and EGShares Beyond BRICs ETF. Blue Chip ETFs has 30 stocks, each makes up about 3.33% of the total index. The top ten companies in BCHP are Qualcomm, Rio Tinto, Colgate-Palmolive, Las Vegas Sands, and YUM! Brands. The exposure that these markets have on developing markets is invaluable. It gives them a chance to grow as the supported countries can acquire investors. The combined efforts of the markets and investors allow the companies to thrive. Because the emerging markets have lots of room to roam, it tends to grow rather quickly; giving nice dividends to those involved.

Lastly, another tip to make money in emerging markets is to invest in markets on the MSCI Emerging Markets Small Cap index. These markets have garnered 223 basis points over the past several years. Unfortunately, last year the MSCI Emerging Markets Small Cap index lagged a bit, by a basis of 891 points. Diverse groups of small companies have always offered a low standard deviation as it depends on a more varied group, which have an array of performance drivers. As time goes on, the volatility decreases.

Investing in emerging markets can be profitable, but it does come with some risks. These include things like political turmoil and sudden market turns. Conversely, in recent years, experts have begun to see the value in emerging markets. They’re seen as more stable as the risk involved is little. If the markets suddenly become profitable, the dividends are quite profitable.

EDIT: EGShares Blue Chip ETF is defunct due to low investor interest.

 

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