Small caps have strong potential to benefit from rollbacks in proposed tax rates and regulations according to Craig Hodges in his conversation with CNBC.Watch source Interview
Performance data quoted represents past performance and does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value of an investment will fluctuate so that an investor’s shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Current performance of the fund may be lower or higher than the performance quoted. Performance data current to the most recent month end may be obtained by calling 1-866-811-0224
Click here for the Hodges Pure Contrarian Fund performance for the most recent quarter- and calendar year-end.
Click here for the most recent Hodges Pure Contrarian Fund holdings.
Past performance does not guarantee future results.
Fund holdings and sector allocations are subject to change and should not be considered a recommendation to buy or sell any security.
The fund invests in smaller companies, which involves additional risks such as limited liquidity and greater volatility. Investments in foreign securities involve greater volatility and political, economic, and currency risks and differences in accounting methods. The use of options and future contracts have special risks such as unlimited losses of the underlying holdings due to unanticipated market movements and failure to correctly predict the direction of securities prices, interest rates, and currency exchange rates. Funds that are non-diversified are more exposed to individual stock volatility than a diversified fund.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average is a price-weighted average of 30 significant stocks traded on the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq.
The Russell 2000 Index measures the performance of the 2,000 smallest companies in the Russell 3000 Index, which is made up of 3,000 of the biggest U.S. stocks. The Russell 2000 serves as a benchmark for small cap stocks in the United States.
One cannot invest directly in an index.
Definitions of Terms:
EBITA is an acronym for earnings before interest, taxes and amortization. To calculate a company's EBITA, start with its earnings before tax (EBT), which can be found on the income statement, and add interest and amortization expenses back in. EBITA is a variation of the more commonly used EBITDA, which deducts depreciation expenses. Both are used to gauge a company's operating profitability, that is, the earnings it generates in the normal course of doing business, ignoring capital expenditures and financing costs. Both measures are sometimes considered indications of cash flow.