Joachim Klement, CFA, is Head of Investment Research at Fidante Capital and a trustee of the CFA Institute Research Foundation. Previously, he was CIO at Wellershoff & Partners Ltd., and before that, head of the UBS Wealth Management Strategic Research team and head of equity strategy for UBS Wealth Management. Klement studied mathematics and physics at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology (ETH), Zurich, Switzerland and Madrid, Spain, and graduated with a master’s degree in mathematics. In addition, he holds a master’s degree in economics and finance.
Red and blue states vary so much in their economic trajectories that they may as well be two distinct countries, writes Joachim Klement, CFA.
As someone who worked directly with climate change data, Joachim Klement, CFA, can assure you: Climate change is real, and investors need to take it into account.
For everyone who has not read the Republican tax legislation in full, Joachim Klement, CFA, provides a concise summary of its costs and benefits in one chart.
While Joachim Klement, CFA, has some sympathy for the proposals coming out of the White House and US Congress to cut corporate taxes despite the potentially negative long-term effects, he is less sanguine about their efforts to eliminate or reduce estate and individual income taxes.
As 2017 enters its final quarter, the White House and US Congress are trying to tackle a key Republican pledge from the 2016 elections: comprehensive tax reform. A major aspect of the preliminary proposal: a reduction in corporate tax rates. Joachim Klement, CFA, explores the potential costs and benefits of such a policy in the first installment of his two-part analysis of US tax reform.
The common assumption is that lower tax rates should increase corporate profits, share prices, investment, and consumption, and thus lift the entire economy. Unfortunately, this is not quite how it happens in the real world.
Stop losses may not enhance returns, says Joachim Klement, CFA, but they enhance client well-being, and in the end, they may keep a client from selling what is otherwise a great long-term investment.
One of the symptoms of middle age is that you start to give advice to younger people on what your experience has taught you about life. So Joachim Klement, CFA, puts his imaginary pipe into his mouth, adjusts his glasses, and explains why keeping it simple might be the most important "dumb alpha" lesson he has learned in his investing career.
The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.