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20 June 2021
14:54 hour

ETFs with higher risk than Vanguard/Fidelity allows

Reddit Stocks

17/05/2021 - 05:16

Any suggestions? I'm savvy enough with my investments, but also know I'm not smart enough to beat the market, so it's ETFs and index funds all the way for me. Want to get into higher risk/volatility assets though just to have some more risk exposure that's not just plain leverage, but obviously Vanguard doesn't have that. Tried my hand trading m*** stocks (auto-removal for saying the word apparently) and all that shit for a couple days but I don't have the stomach for that. At the same time, I feel like there's got to be some sort of sentiment tracking WSB ETF out there right?   submitted by   /u/Vampiretooth [link]   [comments]


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  40. Aggressive ETFs (25/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I'm young, just graduated college, so I'm not looking for conservative investments for my post-retirement investing (I'm maxign out 401K already). I play around with individual stocks and options on my RH, but want to open a more serious account for buying and holding ETFs. I'm thinking of putting in around 2-3K a month into this new account. As per the title, what are some high risk high reward ETFs? I'm thinking of ARKG, ARKK, QQQ, AWAY, etc. Thanks!   submitted by   /u/RatinSweet [link]   [comments]
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  41. TD Ameritrade or Fidelity? (31/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I know this has been discussed a lot already, but I would like to hear from people on Just these two brokers. I am using Robinhood and I really like it, but with all the hate directed at them for the way they do business. I can't decide between TD Ameritrade and Fidelity and have opened accounts at both, now I am trying to decide which one to fund or if I should use Fidelity for my long positions and TD for my active trading. I read that TD uses PFOF, which seems to be a negative, but it looks simpler to use. Fidelity seems solid as a rock, but even Active Trader Pro is confusing to me. I really like the simplicity of Robinhood, but the concerns with it have convinced me to switch.   submitted by   /u/pleadinginsanity2 [link]   [comments]
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  42. What is the difference between Vanguard S&P500 and SPDR S&P500? (21/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Is Vanguard and SPDR just different companies tracking the same S&P500? If so, why do the prices of each share respectively differ by 30 USD? In general, what are some Ishares and Vanguard ETF's that are more profitable?   submitted by   /u/pieceofshitzo [link]   [comments]
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  43. What should I use to trade (09/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    So I've been with RobinHood for a while and have been trying to leave for months but they are being a pain when it comes to letting me leave. But my question is where should I take it to? I have been looking at either going with Vanguard, Fidelity, or TD Ameritrade. Anyone have any experience with them or any suggestions? A friend says he uses Webull but I've read some things where they haven't really been any better than RobinHood   submitted by   /u/Dottedwolf114 [link]   [comments]
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  44. Questions about Fidelity App (01/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I’m looking to transfer my stocks from Robinhood to Fidelity after hearing some disparaging information about RH. I’m fairly new to all of this, but will Fidelity allow me to buy and sell the same as on the RH app? Also, I’m opening a brokerage account on Fidelity now (assuming this is the correct option) and it’s asking me to choose between a government money market, treasury money market and interest bearing option. What is the difference between these and is one “better”? I just want to nimbly be able to buy and sell stocks. Any advice appreciated.   submitted by   /u/SouvlakiPlaystation [link]   [comments]
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  45. How come E*TRADE isn’t usually recommended? (13/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    I see a lot of comments saying ditch RobinHood and go to Vanguard or Fidelity, except I never really see E*TRADE mentioned as a broker. Any specific reasons to not use E*TRADE? So the the UI is good and fees essentially non-existent.   submitted by   /u/Necropolictic [link]   [comments]
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  46. Your ETFs Are At Risk If US Delist Chinese Stocks (23/02/2021 - INO.com)
    At the beginning of January, the drama of delisting certain Chinese stocks controlled the headlines for a few days. Then, as we all know, other more newsworthy stories occurred, and we all forgot about the delisting of Chinese stocks due to 'national security' concerns. Several different stocks were being thrown around as possibly being delisted […] The post Your ETFs Are At Risk If US Delist Chinese Stocks appeared first on INO.com Trader's Blog.
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  47. Questions on transferring from TD Ameritrade to Fidelity (30/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Like the title states I’ve initiated a transfer request from TDA to Fidelity and I wanted to know if anyone here has done one recently (or in the past) and can answer my question on how long it usually takes to complete the full transfer, and where can I check my transfer status on either the Fidelity or TDA app? Any and all help would be appreciated :)   submitted by   /u/icecube373 [link]   [comments]
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  48. (Question) long term vti investment. robinhood vs vanguard (20/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    I plan on putting most of my money into vti. I want to put in about $200 a month or more (potentially $500 a month) starting with 1k in the account. My question is should I use vanguard or robinhood? vanguard has lower expense fees but with robinhood I can use robinhood margin and they'll put in $10,000 once I reach 10k in my account and then the same thing at $25,000 and $50,000. Im just wondering what the best long term strategy is here. After doing some more research I've found that vanguard will also loan me money but at this rate. Where as robinhood only has a 5% anual fee on loaned money after the first $1000. vanguard fees wouldn't be worth it I think? Just wondering other peoples opinions. Thanks   submitted by   /u/bdiggles [link]   [comments]
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  49. How do I choose an index fund? (29/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Hi. I am fairly new to investing - only 18 months or so. Currently very little money as a medical student, but starting residency in July and will be an attending in 2024. Right now I mostly invest in dividend stocks and my portfolio is small (~$6,000). That said, I’m going to start getting paid soon ($64,000 annually) and will eventually be making a decent living as a doctor. I want to find an index fund to invest in in the long term. At present, I bank with fidelity and like some of their options (FSSNX and FZROX). They both have low expense ratios and are cheap to get into/ maintain since I have an account with fidelity. They also have decent diversity, with FSSNX being a bit less technology-heavy than FZROX. I’m leaning more towards FSSNX over FZROX because it’s been around for longer, has higher diversity, and in my opinion less overall risk. That said, I am a total noob and would love input on my thought process. Am I going about this right? Any suggestions from someone who isn’t an idiot like me?   submitted by   /u/ED_Medicine [link]   [comments]
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