In the latest installment of his Shortcuts to Factor Investing series, Mark Harrison, CFA, takes a deeper dive into equities and factor investing's wider applications to other asset classes, including fixed income.
As the year draws to a close, it is illuminating to look back at the articles that most resonated with our readers in 2015. In many ways, the results encapsulate the macro and micro issues that investment professionals encountered throughout the year and that are likely to shape the industry in the weeks and month ahead. So what were the leading posts from 2015?
Highly recommended for professionals who evaluate portfolio managers (e.g., wealth managers, advisers, fund allocators), this book blends traditional concepts of portfolio evaluation with the latest academic findings. Unlike books that are either concerned exclusively with nuts-and-bolts issues or unduly theoretical, it provides an optimal balance for the benefit of both practitioners and academicians.
Highlights from May include Lars Kroijer's examination of the benefits of diversification; the latest installment in the multi-asset strategy series by Larry Cao, CFA; and an in-depth survey of the most common accounting errors analysts make by Jason Voss, CFA.
Can portfolio evaluation be done in a way that helps investment managers succeed? For the latest installment in his multi-asset strategy series, Larry Cao, CFA, posed this question to some of the smartest institutional investors around. Here's what they had to say.
Companies may better serve society by bringing corporate purpose, as expressed in authentic branding and mission statements, into alignment with business actions.
Looking for a framework for determining investment strategy selection and assessment? Choosing your investment opportunities simply comes down to the FACTS.
Relative returns (your investment returns relative to your peers or the market) likely play an underestimated role in how satisfied you are with the progress of your investments. Successful investing requires patience and a willingness to act against the crowd. Follows are a few simple suggestions that might keep you from questioning your well-thought-out investment strategy at the wrong time.
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