Understanding current market conditions and what might be expected in the near term.
Moderate model portfolio performance in 2016 was a tale of two halves.
Discussing the causes and potential consequences of the UK’s "Leave" vote.
Advisors can help clients acquire basic knowledge of exchange traded funds (ETF's).
Understanding potential market trends in early 2017 requires a look at the market’s recent optimism.
When managing risk, clear communication is essential.
David Herro of Harris Associates discusses some of the positive trends developing across global economies.
Beyond affordability, some passive approaches to investing may result in lost opportunities.
David Herro of Harris Associates makes the case for focusing on fundamentals, regardless of the market environment.
Consider the importance of diversifying beyond the 60/40 portfolio paradigm.
In a changing investment landscape, a focus on risk management could be more important than ever before.
Helping clients connect potentially higher volatility with their portfolios.
Volatility remained top of mind for advisors, driving allocations to strategic beta funds.
Active ETF strategies have an increased ability to navigate potentially volatile markets.
Taking stock of equity trends that may help manage market volatility and emotions.
Portfolio manager Michael Buckius discusses how the fund’s low-volatility equity approach may be an effective way to manage risk in turbulent markets by reducing the impact of severe market swings on fund returns.
Co-managers Scott Weber and Rhett Carter explain their valuation discipline, loss avoidance philosophy, high concentration approach and why trading time for value makes sense.
Market gyrations over the past year may feel extreme to some, but history suggests investors need to get used to it. Stock market volatility levels...
Natixis Global Asset Management believes in a consultative approach to portfolio construction and asset allocation. To that end, we work hard to...
Are you confused by all the central bank talk today? You are not alone. Terms like “quantitative easing” and “negative interest rates” do not come...