Dave Nadig

Prior to becoming chief investment officer and director of research at ETF Trends, Dave Nadig was managing director of ETF.com. Previously, he was director of ETFs at FactSet Research Systems. Before that, as managing director at BGI, Nadig helped design some of the first ETFs. As co-founder of Cerulli Associates, he conducted some of the earliest research on fee-only financial advisors and the rise of indexing.

ETF.com Analysis

You May Love ETNs, Matt, But You Can’t Trade Them

It’s one thing to love a product for its innovation, but another to blanket the world with that love without highlighting the real problems.

ETF.com Analysis

Premiums And Discounts: Flawed Thinking

Matt’s ideas for fixing bond ETFs aren’t bad, but focusing on premiums and discounts is a mug’s game.

Features and News

Nouriel Roubini: Big Crash Coming

Why risky assets are headed for a crash, and why gold isn't the answer but regulation might be.

Journal Of Indexes

For ETF Experts Only ...

Test your ETF knowledge with our crossword puzzle

ETF.com Analysis

Better Bond Indexes? How About Better Bond ETFs?

Matt’s call for a better bond index is just the tip of the iceberg.

Features and News

Parsing Commodities ETFs

Investors with a penchant for commodities have three distinct choices when it comes to picking exchange-traded funds.

ETF Report

 Parsing Commodities ETFs

Month after month, the pages of Exchange-Traded Funds Report extol the virtues of ETFs: transparency, simplicity, economy, access, efficiency. And while these virtues are true of commodities ETFs to an extent, they can be overshadowed by one undeniable and highly relevant truth: Commodities themselves are complicated.

ETF.com Analysis

Growth Vs. Value: Death Of A Paradigm

Growth and value investing has been on life support for a long time now. Last year, someone finally pulled the plug.

ETF.com Analysis

Diversification? Where!?

Every investor knows diversification is important. But not every investor actually measures their diversification using the only tool that matters: correlations.