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Principal MidCap Value Fund I R-3 Class (PMPRX)

Nasdaq - Nasdaq Delayed Price. Currency in USD
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12.65+0.16 (+1.28%)
As of 8:05AM EDT. Market open.
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Previous Close12.49
YTD Return-11.13%
Expense Ratio (net)1.21%
CategoryMid-Cap Value
Last Cap Gain0.00
Morningstar Rating★★★★
Morningstar Risk RatingBelow Average
Sustainability Rating
Net Assets2.18B
Beta (5Y Monthly)1.09
5y Average ReturnN/A
Holdings Turnover60.00%
Last Dividend0.00
Average for CategoryN/A
Inception DateJun 01, 2004
  • The Justice Department's fight against Google doesn't spell the end of Big Tech
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  • Former Google CEO Calls Social Networks ‘Amplifiers for Idiots’

    Former Google CEO Calls Social Networks ‘Amplifiers for Idiots’

    (Bloomberg) -- Former Google Chief Executive Officer Eric Schmidt said the “excesses” of social media are likely to result in greater regulation of internet platforms in the coming years.Schmidt, who left the board of Google’s parent Alphabet Inc. in 2019 but is still one of its largest shareholders, said the antitrust lawsuit the U.S. government filed against the company on Tuesday was misplaced, but that more regulation may be in order for social networks in general.“The context of social networks serving as amplifiers for idiots and crazy people is not what we intended,” Schmidt said at a virtual conference hosted by the Wall Street Journal on Wednesday. “Unless the industry gets its act together in a really clever way, there will be regulation.”Google’s YouTube has tried to decrease the spread of misinformation and lies about Covid-19 and U.S. politics over the last year, with mixed results. Facebook Inc. and Twitter Inc. have also been under fire in recent years for allowing racist and discriminatory messages to spread online.Schmidt also argued Google’s massive search business -- the target of the U.S. Department of Justice’s antitrust suit -- continues to be so successful because people choose it over competitors, not because it uses its size to block smaller rivals.“I would be careful about these dominance arguments. I just don’t agree with them,” Schmidt said. “Google’s market share is not 100%.”For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2020 Bloomberg L.P.