1. Ideal money

    Buffett called Bitcoin rat poison squared, Schiller called it a financial bubble. We disagree. Bitcoin is perhaps the most important financial innovation ever. And it is one step closer to "ideal money".

    Payden & Rygel | 09-11-18 | More
  2. Speed kills - the US economy must slow down

    The US economy needs to slow down. The key question is what causes it to slow and which markets fishtail as a result. It is time to be very careful with portfolios.

    Brett Gillespie | 08-11-18 | More
  3. The world economy is facing a geopolitical inflection point

    Ex-CIA Acting Director and economist, Morell worked with six US Presidents. He explains the current geopolitical inflection point that will affect the world economy for a very long time.

    Michael Morell | 30-10-18 | More
  4. Are financial crises unpreventable?

    Banking and finance are an extreme case of governance and policy failures, where the abuse of power and lack of trust in institutions undermine capitalism and democracy.

    Anat Admati | 29-10-18 | 1 comment | More
  5. In this tug-of-war market, you need a bet each way

    The world is getting very interesting. Two strong forces - the US economy accelerating vs tariffs getting bigger - are creating a tug of war that means you need to have a bet each way.

    Brett Gillespie | 15-10-18 | More
  6. farrelly's Investment Strategy (NZ)

    Welcome to the farrelly's Dynamic Asset Allocation NZ subscriber-only area...

    14-09-18 | More
  7. farrelly's Dynamic Asset Allocation Handbook (NZ Edition)

    The quarterly Dynamic Asset Allocation is published electronically, and emailed to subscribers in early March, June, September, and December. It features farrelly's Editorial; long-term outlook for markets; Forecast in Focus; and three different approaches to Implementation...

    14-09-18 | More
  8. farrelly's Investment Strategy (Australia)

    Welcome to the farrelly's Dynamic Asset Allocation Australian subscriber only area...

    14-09-18 | More
  9. farrelly's Dynamic Asset Allocation Handbook (Australian Edition)

    The farrelly's Dynamic Asset Allocation Handbook features editorial exploring investment strategy "hot topics", farrelly's long-term forecasts for asset classes, a detailed review of the long-term forecasts for an individual asset class (rotating across asset classes each quarter) and three asset allocation models to assist with implementation...

    14-09-18 | More
  10. IMAC-S4CS1: Portfolio Performance Measurement & Attribution

    This lecture instructs IMAC candidates on the accurate and meaningful measurement and assessment of investment portfolio performance, specifically performance measurement and attribution.

    Paul Kofman | 25-08-18 | More
  11. IMAC-S5DS2: Managing Currency in Portfolios

    This lecture instructs IMAC candidates on the drivers of currencies in the short and long term and different approaches to currency risk management for portfolios.

    Tim Farrelly | 25-08-18 | More
  12. Cyber conflict is a threat (to future-proof portfolios)

    In the cyber world today, we are somewhere around World War I. There are more than 30 nations with effective cyber forces. Practitioners need to understand the threat cyber weapons pose to markets and investments.

    David Sanger | 24-08-18 | 1.00 CE | More
  13. China will be a high-tech global power within two decades

    The People's Republic of China (PRC) invests heavily in high technology research. While the world will certainly benefit from the PRC's technological ambition, it also has challenging implications.

    Linda Jakobson | 24-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  14. Data analytics offers little insight on complex problems

    Machine learning algorithms are no match for the human brain when it comes to deciding how investment portfolios should be constructed.

    Peter Bossaerts | 24-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  15. Future-proof is too hard but we can better meet client needs

    Investors like to have their cake and eat it - i.e., they like investment returns (the higher the better) but dislike volatility (particularly negative returns). It is possible to engineer investment returns that meet those requirements.

    Ron Bird | 24-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  16. Designing portfolios for scenarios is critical to future-proof portfolios

    A disciplined, scenarios-based approach to determining your views on the outlook for markets and the asset allocation implications can help future-proof portfolios. This hypothetical Investment Committee meeting considers the asset allocation implications of three scenarios.

    Investment Committee | 24-08-18 | 1.00 CE | More
  17. The tech revolution will radically change how the economy works

    The Australian (and global economy) is facing decades of significant technological change that will reshape how we work, where we work, and how we relate to each other economically and politically.

    Chris Berg | 24-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  18. Diversification is not a free lunch

    Harry Markowitz called diversification "the only free lunch in finance". But it can’t be taken for granted as not all diversification is good. The answer will often lie with good rules of thumb.

    Tim Farrelly | 24-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  19. Foreign currency should be treated as a complex asset class

    Investors should treat foreign currency as an asset class in its own right, considering both short- and long-term currency risks, as well as where the best return opportunities lie.

    Olivia Engel | 24-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  20. Unconstrained investing is essential in an uncertain world

    Unconstrained strategies can be supportive in both maximising portfolio returns and reducing risk but a clear philosophy and framework for apportioning risk in unconstrained portfolios is key.

    Prashant Chandran | 24-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  21. Building future-proof portfolios requires emotional agility

    The future is, by definition, uncertain, as are financial markets. To prosper in such an environment, we need to be emotionally agile in order to align our values and actions and, in turn, help investors achieve their financial goals.

    Susan David | 24-08-18 | 0.75 CE | More
  22. Why we get it wrong - culture not companies dictate trends

    Investors need to entirely rethink their processes, assumptions and research approach, to focus on the cultures of consumers in different markets. Only by thinking like new brands themselves, can investors identify and invest in the next powerful emerging trend.

    Tassos Stassopoulos | 24-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  23. Past performance is not indicative of future performance

    The familiar phrase “Past performance is not indicative of future performance” is so common we almost ignore it, but it goes to the heart of how to view and manage risk and return to future-proof portfolios.

    Marc Seidner | 24-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  24. Future proofed portfolios need growth equities

    Investors should learn the lessons of history. Looking beyond near-term valuation multiples can help identify the next great winners and also help avoid the losers. Without growth investing, a portfolio is only focusing on only one side of the equation.

    Nick Griffin | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  25. All active? All passive? And/or gives better portfolio outcomes

    The decision to use active, passive, or both types of investments in portfolios is too often framed as an either-or debate. Both have the potential to help future-proof portfolios.

    Daniel Reyes | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  26. Valuation mistakes will prove very costly in a post QE world

    Future proofing portfolios is a difficult task, due to today’s demanding valuations and because the future is intrinsically unknowable. There are no set-and-forget strategies in a world of ever-changing prices.

    Philipp Hofflin | 23-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  27. Factor investing increases your probability of success

    Not all factor investing strategies are created equal. Investors embracing factor investing need to understand some core principles to create a future-proof portfolio.

    Frank Wirds | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  28. ESG integration is mission critical

    As disruption transforms global economies, and markets become ever more efficient, effectively integrating material ESG factors will help build robust and resilient portfolios.

    Michael Cantara | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  29. Bin the crystal ball - focus on value, trend & diversification

    A robust approach to asset allocation focusing on factors that do have predictive power – valuations and trend – can create a portfolio that is robust to changing markets.

    Michael Blayney | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  30. ABS are now more "Moneyball" than "Big Short"

    Global Asset Back Securities were directly tested and survived the challenges of 2008. In this rising rate environment, they are well placed to help "future-proof" portfolios.

    Richard Quin | 23-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  31. A borderless approach delivers better EM investment outcomes

    The investment opportunity in EM is greater than just the companies domiciled there. In essence, investing in global growth should not simply be defined or determined by where a company receives its mail.

    Andy Budden | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  32. Impact investing is the way of the future for fixed income

    The impact investment market is growing. There is growing evidence that investing for return while generating a positive impact is a holistic way to create portfolios that are fit for the future.

    Stephen Fitzgerald | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  33. Capturing future earnings upgrades leads to outperformance

    Businesses adapting successfully to disruption exist across all industries and can be identified irrespective of prevailing market conditions. Finding those with improving earnings outlooks can deliver a future proofed portfolio.

    Nikki Thomas | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  34. Good governance is a strong amplifier of small cap performance

    Many of Australia's small companies are potential future leaders. A sharp focus on corporate governance can assist in identifying those high quality, sustainable businesses that can last the distance.

    Michelle Lopez | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  35. Investors need style neutral global equities exposure

    To improve the accuracy of intended portfolio risk, investors should consider using a style neutral global equities fund to offset the likelihood they’re already invested in heavily style-biased portfolios.

    Ian Paczek | 23-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  36. Infrastructure is critical to future-proofing portfolios

    Infrastructure as an asset class has helped investors meet future needs through four very different recessionary periods, reinforcing the need for allocations to the asset class.

    Nick Langley | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  37. Investment risk has nothing to do with benchmarks

    To future proof portfolios, investors looking to maximise returns should regard risk simply as the risk of losing money and in turn, best manage this risk by taking a long-term time horizon.

    David Gait | 23-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  38. Future-proof portfolios? Key takeouts

    Investment portfolio construction is, by definition, an exercise in long-term thinking. Given the uncertainties and competing priorities, are future-proof portfolios achievable? Practitioners share their views.

    Panel | 22-08-18 | More
  39. Human + machine in investing is better than either in isolation

    To future proof portfolios, you need human skill and judgment to distinguish between the purely random and real investment insights. This is the power of combining machines and humans.

    Nick Thomas-Peter | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  40. Asset managers must innovate to meet retiree drawdown needs

    An aging population, maturing superannuation system and government policy are dramatically increasing the need for effective solutions for the retiree population.

    Alastair Baillie Strong | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  41. People underestimate the depth & length of "normal" drawdowns

    Due to biases in investing, Sharpe ratios of investor portfolios are often not as high as investors expect. How low can a random walk of a Sharpe ratio wander through the natural realisation of risk?

    Philip Seager | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  42. RoI is everything - abstractions are distractions

    We are all forced to invest to get a return, but as an industry we have overcomplicated this and at times not delivered. Work from first principles - let simple, a priori return potential be your guide.

    Andrew Clifford | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  43. Owner-managed companies are the backbone of a good portfolio

    Research shows that owner-manager businesses reward their long-term (non-family) investors because they instill a stability, a culture, and a focus that is geared towards the long term.

    Matt Williams & Emma Goodsell | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  44. In the AI age, active managers making smart human decisions will win

    AI-based investment solutions will change the landscape much faster than expected - and the importance of making good human decisions will be amplified.

    William Low | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  45. Australian private debt can help future proof portfolios

    Given the key defensive attributes of Australian private debt, at this late cycle phase of the market, it should be included in all portfolios that are able to invest in illliquid assets.

    Bob Sahota | 22-08-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  46. Integrate ESG considerations to help future proof portfolios

    It is vital to think about both the risk and opportunities that sustainable investing provides and define a framework that matches your investment beliefs.

    Jane Wadia | 22-08-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  47. Designing for scenarios is critical to future-proof portfolios

    A disciplined, scenarios-based approach to determining your views on the outlook for markets and then the asset allocation implications can help future-proof portfolios.

    18-08-18 | More
  48. Future-proof portfolios are entirely achievable

    Future-proofing isn’t about guaranteeing an outcome. No strategy can do that. It's about implementing strategies today that increase the likelihood that multiple objectives, often with different time horizons, can be all achieved.

    Rudi Minbatiwala | 14-08-18 | More
  49. IMAC-S1AS2: Basic Investment Management Statistics

    This lecture instructs IMAC candidates on the statistics used to describe and analyse the risk and return characteristics of securities and portfolios.

    Nadima El-Hassan | 01-08-18 | More
  50. IMAC-S1BS1: Applied Economics

    This lecture instructs Investment Management Analyst Course (IMAC) candidates on the fundamental of applied economics with an Australian perspective.

    Gordon Menzies | 01-08-18 | More
  51. IMAC-S3AS1: Portfolio Theories & Models

    This lecture instructs IMAC candidates on the theoretical and empirical underpinnings of portfolio management, specifically in relation to how portfolios are designed and measured.

    David Gallagher | 01-08-18 | More
  52. Passive is not the way to go when investing in Asia

    Differences in regulation, politics, and transparency between Asian countries are all factors that cannot be captured by passive investing but which represent opportunities for active investors.

    Peter Kim | 30-07-18 | More
  53. We're on the cusp of an EM crash

    For 10 years, the world chased yield - flows into emerging markets were massive. As rates rise, money will move to safer environments. It’s time to protect portfolios against major outflows from emerging markets.

    Brett Gillespie | 16-07-18 | More
  54. Undiscovered Fund: A unique way to access emerging markets

    A fundamentally driven and benchmark unaware exposure to smaller companies within the emerging markets sector, this fund represents a unique way for investors to access emerging markets.

    Zenith Investment Partners | 26-06-18 | 1.00 CE | More
  55. Italy, tariffs are sideshows – the US is the main story

    With US unemployment running at just 3.8% (equal lowest rate since 1969), the Fed will have to hike rates four times this year, with the risk that bond yields go not just to 3.5% but somewhere well north.

    Brett Gillespie | 13-06-18 | More
  56. Netflix will be the next dominant digital business

    Over-the-top streaming will become the dominant form of media consumption, and Netflix will be the dominant global provider. Near-term valuation multiples may ultimately prove cheap.

    Nick Griffin | 12-06-18 | More
  57. Cash is the alternative asset class

    Many asset classes - such as real estate and infrastructure - face the same valuation headwinds as equities and bonds. Practitioners should consider using cash as the diversifier for multi-asset portfolios.

    Sonja Laud | 29-05-18 | More
  58. Markets creak as yields creep higher

    Calm returned to global stock markets in May. But investors should not be lulled into a false sense of security. Equities and bonds face considerable headwinds as the Fed continues to tighten.

    Brett Gillespie | 28-05-18 | More
  59. Bill Phillips - the Man, the Myth, the Curve

    The consensus view is that the Phillips Curve is dead. To understand it, you must understand the history of the model and the Kiwi who first researched the link between unemployment and wages.

    Payden & Rygel | 02-05-18 | More
  60. Risk mismatch the biggest mistake

    Only by understanding two factors can practitioners mitigate the risk of permanent loss of capital in emerging market companies.

    Alex Duffy | 24-04-18 | More
  61. Stay focused, ignore the noise

    Fears of a US-China trade war contributed to recent stock market volatility. Practitioners must look beyond the market noise and focus on the medium-term outlook.

    Brett Gillespie | 16-04-18 | More
  62. Disruptive technologies will revolutionise healthcare

    Genomic medicine will radically change how diseases are diagnosed and treated. Healthcare valuations do not currently reflect the long-term opportunities in the sector.

    Bianca Ogden | 03-04-18 | More
  63. Small caps are thriving in the global upswing

    Around the world, smaller companies are benefitting from robust economic growth, low base rates and balance sheet flexibility. Investors should focus on opportunities in Japan and Europe.

    Ed Rosenfeld | 22-03-18 | More
  64. Latest US stimulus is a red flag

    There is now a 50% chance that the US Federal Reserve will hike interest rates more sharply than markets expect, leading to a recession in the next one to two years.

    Brett Gillespie | 13-03-18 | More
  65. IMAC-S2CS1: Fixed Income Investments

    This lecture instructs IMAC candidates on properties of fixed income markets, the investment features and risks of bonds, the application of the time value of money to the valuation of bonds, and the concepts of duration and convexity and their application to bond portfolio management.

    Nadima El-Hassan | 08-03-18 | More
  66. Markets are heading into extra time

    When building portfolios, practitioners must consider that inflationary pressures may return and that "beautiful normalisation" may simply not exist.

    Sonja Laud | 20-02-18 | More
  67. Threat of a wages blow-out is real

    With unemployment at 30-year lows in many countries, practitioners should consider the possibility that wage pressures may force policymakers to tighten more aggressively, triggering substantial equity market falls.

    Brett Gillespie | 19-02-18 | More
  68. Panel: Finology is central to the future of financial advice

    Against the backdrop of legislated increases in financial adviser education, standards and ethics, finology must be seen as central to the curriculum of what financial advisers learn and how they practice, for professionalism to be complete.

    Herman Brodie, Nick Hakes, Michael Kitces, Mia Taylor, Michael Ward | 14-02-18 | 0.75 CE | More
  69. Beware the trifecta of desire

    Practitioners demand a trifecta from fund managers - performance, simplicity, connection. But many great investments are contrarian and uncomfortable.

    Douglas Isles | 14-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  70. Successful practitioners are caring practitioners

    “Nobody cares how much you know, until they know how much you care,” cautioned Theodore Roosevelt. This is especially true when risk is involved.

    Herman Brodie | 14-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  71. Ride the Managed Accounts tsunami

    Managed accounts have become increasingly popular with approximately A$40bn in assets. Prepare to ride the managed accounts tsunami or be left in its wake.

    George Walker | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  72. Is it relevant? Is it understandable? We can all do much better….

    Too much of our communication with end investors is either irrelevant, unintelligible to the average investor - or worse still, both.

    Tim Farrelly | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  73. Robo-advisors are NOT the future (but technology is)

    While robo-advisors have been the big buzz as replacement humans, they’re not (and data proves it). Technology alone is not enough (otherwise everyone with a FitBit on their wrist would be healthy).

    Michael Kitces | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  74. Behavioural biases lead to unrecognised risk-taking

    Behavioural biases - substitution, aggregation, and feedback risks, overconfidence, and limited attention and availability bias - distort money managers' perceptions and lead them to take risks they don’t see.

    Terrance Odean | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  75. Downsize now and rejoice at leisure

    Government incentives may help to encourage downsizing but the decision itself may not be purely financial as recent research reveals.

    Joanne Earl | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  76. The trust mandate is how asset managers win and keep clients

    Trust – the belief that those to whom we are vulnerable are both willing and able to act in our interests – is the no.1 factor in the decision to select and retain an asset manager.

    Herman Brodie | 14-02-18 | 1.00 CE | More
  77. The finologist of the future is a cyborg

    The combination of man and machine - tech-augmented humans or "cyborgs" - can be more effective than either alone, posing the greatest opportunity to human financial advisers in the long run.

    Michael Kitces | 14-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  78. Cryptocurrencies are a new epoch in monetary history

    The Chinese authorities recognise the potential of blockchain technology and are outpacing the US, in the race to develop an "official" cryptocurrency. If the Chinese experiment succeeds, we may witness the start of a new epoch in monetary policy.

    Niall Ferguson | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  79. Changing gears? Panel 3

    For Australian investors, are international markets still attractive sources of growth? Or is the Australian equity market more attractive? Do Australian sovereign bonds remain an anchor portfolio allocation for well diversified portfolios?

    Alva Devoy, Charlie Jamieson, Crispin Murray, Tim Farrelly | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  80. China’s Belt and Road Initiative is less than meets the eye

    China’s Belt and Road initiative is expected to reshape the global economic landscape. However, the plan is poorly understood. It may generate political "returns" but opportunities for investors will be limited.

    Alex Wolf | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  81. Don’t write off America

    To paraphrase Mark Twain, reports of America’s retreat are greatly exaggerated. Even if China can sort out its long-term demographic problems, other big challenges loom.

    Tom Switzer | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  82. The reflationary regime will persist and propel risk assets

    In 2017, the global economy experienced synchronised acceleration for the first time in a decade. The regime shift now underway will challenge portfolio construction designed for the previous regime.

    Hani Redha | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  83. Bonds are more important than ever

    The diversification benefits of bonds increases in a low yield market, and bonds remain one of the best instruments available to investors looking for liability matching as they approach retirement.

    Dean Stewart | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | 1 comment | More
  84. The assumption of unendingly low interest rates is dangerous

    Investors should focus more than ever on uncovering sources of idiosyncratic alpha, rather than relying on momentum or passive beta.

    Jacob Mitchell | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  85. Europe: It’s a long way to the top

    It is doubtful that "safe" exposures (global consumer giants) will earn investors strong returns from this point – shift gears rather to domestic European exposures.

    Nik Dvornak | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  86. Electric vehicles are not game changing

    Consensus appears to assume that electric vehicle adoption rates will increase dramatically. This view is misplaced. The impact on the oil price and equity market leadership is not something that investors are positioned for.

    Stephen Anness | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  87. As we approach peak growth, gear down risk allocation

    The global economy is approaching peak growth and investors should prepare for increasing left tail risks. This may be an opportune time to increase allocation to bonds as an insurance policy.

    Rob Mead | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  88. Investors need growth equities as change accelerates

    Structural change and the resulting earnings growth will always outrun interest rates in the long run, so as change continues to accelerate, investors need growth equities in their portfolio.

    Nick Griffin | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  89. Licence To Tilt – DAA can overcome lower returns

    Historical asset allocation methods will not generate appropriate returns in the period ahead, driving the need to be more dynamic to increase both absolute and risk-adjusted portfolio returns.

    Kej Somaia | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  90. Bonds are no longer a reliable risk diversifier

    Simply holding bonds no longer diversifies an investment portfolio, with genuine risk diversification better achieved by exploiting currently under-priced risk premia in volatility and inflation markets.

    Gopi Karunakaran | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  91. Global Bonds - It’s time to shift gears from auto to manual

    Data from the larger economies generally support the scenario of synchronised global expansion. The biggest risk to portfolios is strong growth and investors need to position themselves in anticipation of rising rates.

    John Beck | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  92. Avoid constant gear changes with a generational perspective

    Whether an investor's investment horizon is three to five years, 10 years, or even 30 years, they would benefit from taking a generational perspective to enhance returns.

    Bo Knudsen | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  93. Changing gears? Panel 2

    Will global synchronised growth drive earnings growth to a higher gear that warrants current elevated valuations? And should the early effects of technological changes influence investment choices now?

    Ronald Temple, Patrik Schowitz, Chris Watling, John Beck | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  94. Bond yields will rise much more than the Fed is letting on

    Bond yields may rise by up to 90bps a lot faster than the Fed is suggesting. It's time to consider what happens to your portfolio if bond yields change gears.

    Brett Gillespie | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  95. Incorporate tech’s impact in your investment choices

    Technological change is advancing with unprecedented speed and scale. The early effects of these technological changes on growth, labour, policy and trade should influence investment choices now.

    Patrik Schowitz | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  96. Ignore the exit ramp, better conditions ahead

    The US might have three to five years of additional growth ahead. Global synchronised growth is likely to drive earnings growth to a higher gear that warrants current elevated valuations.

    Ronald Temple | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  97. Changing gears? Panel 1

    Are we in for a global inflation shock leading to significantly higher bond yields and a recalibration of relative valuations? Are we close to a one-in-a-generation change in the world's monetary order? Should we be switching gear with portfolios?

    Jonathan Pain, Chris Watling, Tim Farrelly, Hani Redha | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  98. Focus on what’s important!

    Global economies and central banks are changing gear. Should you be switching gear with your portfolios? To answer, you need a laser focus on what is important for you.

    Tim Farrelly | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  99. Things (in the economics world) are broken

    Every generation or so, things (in the economics world) break. Indeed, the history of the world's international monetary order is a history of change, occurring on average every 40 years. This current system is, therefore, long in the tooth.

    Chris Watling | 13-02-18 | 0.50 CE | More
  100. Brace yourself for a global inflation shock

    A combination of factors is set to generate an unexpected inflationary shock to the financial markets, leading to significantly higher bond yields and a recalibration of relative valuations.

    Jonathan Pain | 13-02-18 | 0.25 CE | More
  101. Sustainability is crucial to infrastructure returns

    Infrastructure assets have large environmental footprints. Incorporating ESG factors into the infrastructure investment process can improve risk-adjusted returns.

    Rebecca Sherlock | 08-02-18 | More
  102. Cryptoassets is an emerging asset class with huge potential

    Technological revolutions often spawn financial booms and busts - but the value proposition of blockchain is profound, and the technology has given rise to cryptoassets. Practitioners will increasingly be required to understand them.

    Catherine Wood | 06-02-18 | 1 comment | More