MyPlanIQ submits:In a previous article we looked at Yale Professor Robert Shiller's Cyclically Adjusted Price Earning’ ratio (CAPE10). CAPE10 is defined as the ratio of price to the average of last 10 year trailing S&P 500 annual earnings.Complete Story »
MyPlanIQ submits: Yale Professor Robert Shiller has devised and maintained his Cyclically Adjusted Price Earning ratio (CAPE10) as an alternative to the P/E ratio to value the U.S. stock market.CAPE10 is defined as the ratio of price to the average of the last 10-year trailing S&P 500 annual earnings.
MyPlanIQ submits:Yale Professor Robert Shiller’s Cyclically Adjusted Price Earning Ratio (CAPE10) was reviewed October 2009. CAPE10 is defined as the ratio of price to the average of last 10 year trailing S&P 500 annual earnings.
By Ron Rowland:Barclays introduced a new exchange traded note (“ETN”) on October 11 under the ETN+ brand instead of the more familiar iPath brand. The Barclays ETN+ Shiller CAPE ETN (CAPE) will track the Shiller Barclays CAPE US Core Sector Index minus the 0.45% annual fee.
By Tom Lydon:
Adding to the growing number of enhanced or "intelligent" beta indexing strategies, Barclays, the bank behind the iPath suite of exchange traded notes, launched a new ETN based on Yale finance professor Robert Shiller's cyclically adjusted P/E ratio, or CAPE.
MyPlanIQ submits:In a previous article we looked at how the CAPE can be used as a signal to drive selection of assets. We created five regions based on the ratio of the current CAPE10 to the long term average CAPE10:
Brendan Wagner submits: Yale professor Robert Shiller has made some huge contributions to the financial industry. Best known of course is the Case-Shiller housing index, which tracks housing price data for the US.
Robert Shiller's famous stock market valuation metric — the cyclically-adjusted price-earnings (CAPE) ratio — is at 25.4x right now. CAPE is calculated by taking the S&P 500 and dividing it by the average of ten years worth of earnings. If the ratio is above the long-term average of around 16x, the stock market is considered expensive.