Looking at China ETF options, the iShares China Large-Cap ETF (NYSEArca: FXI) and SPDR S&P China ETF (NYSEArca: GXC) both track Chinese companies listed on the Hong Kong stock exchange. Additionally, investors can use China A-shares ETFs that track mainland Chinese stocks traded in Shanghai and Shenzhen plunged Friday, with the Deutsche X-trackers Harvest CSI 300 China A-Shares ETF (NYSEArca: ASHR).
Additionally, investors can focus more on China’s tech space through the broader Powershares Golden Dragon China Portfolio (NYSEArca: PGJ), which includes a hefty 44.3% tilt toward information technology companies, or the more sector-specific KraneShares CSI China Internet ETF (NasdaqGM: KWEB). [Even After a Flop, China ETFs Lead in 2015]
Alternatively, for broader emerging Asia exposure, investors can take a look at options like the Global X FTSE ASEAN 40 ETF (NYSEArca: ASEA), SPDR S&P Emerging Asia Pacific ETF (NYSEArca: GMF) and iShares MSCI Emerging Markets Asia ETF (NYSEArca: EEMA).
ASEA leans toward southeast Asian economies, including Singapore 37.1%, Malaysia 26.2%, Indonesia 16.0%, Thailand 15.7% and Philippines 5.1%.
GMF focuses on emerging Asia Pacific countries, including China 46.3%, Taiwan 20.0%, India 17.8%, Malaysia 4.6%, Thailand 4.0%, Indonesia 3.7% and Philippines 2.6%.
EEMA also includes Asia Pacific exposure, except the MSCI categorizes South Korea as an emerging economy. Country weights include China 36.5%, South Korea 21.5%, Taiwan 16.6%, India 11.9%, Malaysia 4.5%, Indonesia 3.5%, Thailand 2.8% and Philippines 2.0%.
For more information on the developing economies, visit our emerging markets category.
Max Chen contributed to this article.