Total number of shares of stock held by a particular shareholder as of their most recent portfolio or SEC filing.
% Total Shares Held
This figure represents the percentage of the total number of shares of a company held by each mutual fund.
The number of shares of a stock bought or sold by a specific mutual fund since the previously reported portfolio. Reported in thousands.
% Change from Prior Portfolio
The change in a particular owner's ownership stake between its most recent portfolio or SEC filing and the same owner's prior portfolio or SEC filing, expressed as a percentage.
% Total Assets
This figure represents the percentage of a mutual fund's assets that are invested in a company. This table only includes funds where the stock makes up more than 1% of fund assets.
Date of Portfolio
Morningstar makes every effort to gather the most up-to-date portfolio information from a fund. The SEC, however, requires funds to report this information only two times during a calendar year, and funds have two months after the report date to actually release the shareholder report and portfolio. Therefore, it is possible that a fund's portfolio could be up to eight months old at the time of publication. We print the date of the most recently reported portfolio. Older portfolios should not be disregarded completely; although the list may not represent the exact current holdings of the fund, it may still provide a good picture of the overall nature of the fund's management style.
Morningstar Rating for Funds
Morningstar rates mutual funds from one to five stars based on how well they've performed (after adjusting for risk and accounting for all sales charges) in comparison to similar funds. Within each Morningstar Category, the top 10% of funds receive five stars, the next 22.5% four stars, the middle 35% three stars, the next 22.5% two stars, and the bottom 10% receive one star. Funds are rated for up to three time periods--three-, five-, and 10 years--and these ratings are combined to produce an overall rating. Funds with less than three years of history are not rated. Ratings are objective, based entirely on a mathematical evaluation of past performance. They're a useful tool for identifying funds worthy of further research, but shouldn't be considered buy or sell recommendations.