Funds pool money put in by lots of different people, and invest the money to give those people a return. Different types of funds invest in different asset classes. Most funds will try to hold a wide variety of investments in their portfolios, so that they avoid having too much exposure to any single investments.
Views: 11225 hubbis
Nexsen Pruet tax and employee benefits attorney Sue Odom says retirement plan fees and expenses have been the “hot topic” for the past several years. We’ve seen increased regulation through disclosure requirements and increased litigation. As a result, employers and investment advisors alike are looking at alternatives. Collective investment trusts have grown in popularity, but there are important tax and ERISA issues to consider.
Views: 381 Nexsen Pruet
At MoneyWeek we like investment trusts. Tim Bennett explains what it is that sets it apart from other investment vehicles, specifically unit trusts and exchange traded funds. Don't miss out on Tim Bennett's video tutorials -- get the latest video sent straight to your inbox each week, before it's released on YouTube: http://bit.ly/TimBSubscribe To receive Tim's 50 FREE MoneyWeek Basics emails: http://bit.ly/mwk-basics Watch over 100 of Tim's videos for free: http://MoneyWeek.com/tutorials Or download them to your mobile device: http://bit.ly/TimBpodcast For the most important financial stories and how to profit from them: http://MoneyWeek.com http://Facebook.com/pages/MoneyWeek/110326662354766 http://Twitter.com/moneyweek Video series by CFA UK Highly Commended journalist Tim Bennett. http://twitter.com/TimMoneyweek
Views: 29748 moneycontent
Mark Vella (Business Development and Marketing) from Valletta Fund Management talks about Collective Investment Schemes
Views: 787 FinanceMalta
Garrick Stavrovich, Product Manager at Nasdaq, sits down with Jill Malandrino, Global Markets Reporter, at the Nasdaq MarketSite. October 1, 2018. Follow #TradeTalks on Twitter Twitter: @Nasdaq @JillMalandrino Facebook: @Nasdaq @JillMalandrino SUBSCRIBE to the Weekly #TradeTalks Newsletter: http://bit.ly/2yevQmn
Views: 104 Nasdaq
Classes are available for CA/CS/CMA. You can purchase classes at a very reasonable price. For full lectures, chapter wise log on to our website: www.superprofs.com or call at 011-39587099
Views: 600 SuperProfs.com
Beltrán Parages, Head of Investor Relations and Business Development at azValor, goes ahead the explanation of the concept of 'investment funds': "An investment fund is a collective investment institution whereby any investor may select a professional to access any type of asset trading in regulated markets, in a very efficient manner, with an extraordinary legal protection, and benefiting from the economies of scale of being many investors involved."
Views: 250 Azvalor Asset Management
Graham Spooner gives an overview of what an Investment Trust is, highlighting some of the differences between that and a unit trust. ► Visit our website: www.share.com ► Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheShareCentre ► Like us on Facebook: https://en-gb.facebook.com/sharecentre/
Views: 588 The Share Centre
A short video guide to the main terms you need to know in income producing investment trusts investing in shares.
Views: 231 GetThe Lolly
The F&C Investment trust was launched in 1868, bringing the idea of investing to a wider audience. A lot has happened since then, yet as we approach 150 years, the world's oldest collective investment fund remains as pioneering and relevant as it did back in 1868. - UK Investors only
Views: 381 F&C Investment Trust
Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events. Our word of the day is “Pooled Investment” Pooled investment funds – also known as collective investment schemes – are a way of putting sums of money from many people into a large fund spread across many investments and managed by professionals. Investing this way can be easier and less risky than buying shares in individual companies direct, and there are lots of funds to choose from. With an investment fund, lots of people pool their money together and a professional fund manager invests the money in assets such as shares, bonds, property, cash, or a combination. There’s a huge range of funds that invest in different things, with different strategies – high income, capital growth, income and growth and so on. The enormous advantages of investing in pooled fund vehicles make them an ideal asset for many investors. There are added costs involved in the form of management fees, but these fees have been steadily declining for many years as competition has increased. The main detractor of pooled fund investments is that capital gains are spread evenly among all investors - sometimes at the expense of new shareholders. By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy - ITA
Views: 2057 Investor Trading Academy
Collective investment schemes
BOOK REVIEW TOLLEY'S TAXATION OF COLLECTIVE INVESTMENT Third Edition By Stephen Newcombe, Consultant editor, with expert contributors ISBN: 978 0 7545 4776 1 www.lexisnexis.co.uk THE IDEAL 'FIRST STOP' WORK OF REFERENCE ON THE TAXATION OF COLLECTIVE INVESTMENT, FROM HEDGE FUNDS TO OFFSHORE INVESTMENTS An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers As minimizing exposure to tax is a crucial aspect of investment, those involved in investment management, whether solicitors, accountants or investment advisers will really bless this book, published in a new third edition by LexisNexis. Over the course of its fourteen chapters, the book presents the well substantiated comment and insights of a wide range of specialists in this field -- twenty-one in all, plus the consultant editor, Stephen Newcombe, Head of Tax for HSBC Global Banking and Markets and HSBC Global Asset Management. Writing in the preface, he states his specific objective in compiling this wide ranging and authoritative work; namely to produce 'an everyday guide for those whose work involves dealing with the any tax aspects of collective investment'. 'I have again sought,' he says, 'to have Tolley produce a book that I would find useful in my everyday work,' In achieving this aim, Newcombe and his team of expert contributors have managed to cut through the quite astounding complexities of the UK tax regime, which, as he explains 'remains a problem for the UK fund industry', even though there have been certain attempts to simplify it. 'The challenge remains,' he adds 'to provide greater simplicity and thereby reduce the number of pages in this book.' Until that happy day arrives, however, all UK tax advisers will continue to find 'this book' an invaluable and certainly time saving purchase. The book contains much new material, which examines the various changes to collective investment following the implementation of the 2012 Finance Act which has affected all on and offshore funds and a number of other vehicles, including pension funds and life assurance. The chapter concerning the taxation of offshore funds has been completely rewritten following the gradual emergence of an income reporting regime for offshore funds from December 2009. Other chapters examine hedge funds, stamp duty, investment trust companies, UK Real Estate Investment Trust, Pensions and life policies -- to name only a few examples. For those needing to do further research, the book contains extensive tables of cases, statutes and statutory instruments, as well as a lengthy table of abbreviations and detailed index of almost fifty pages at the back -- very handy navigation tool, that -- when you want to look something up in a hurry. Everyone involved in matters pertaining to collective investment, from practitioners to private individuals will certainly benefit from acquiring this concise, yet precisely detailed and very accessible handbook. The publication date is cited as at 23 November 2012.
Views: 120 Phillip Taylor
The share price isn’t always equal to the underlying value of a trust’s investments. So what exactly are premiums and discounts? Henderson Global Investors explains. Recorded in June 2015 The Association of Investment Companies (AIC) represents investment companies, investment trusts and Venture Capital Trusts. We help our member companies deliver better returns for their investors. We provide investment company guides, information, performance data and news to people interested in finding our more about investment companies. Visit the AIC website: www.theaic.co.uk Follow us on Twitter: www.twitter.com/aicpress Find us on LinkedIn: www.linkedin.com/company/5377029
Robert Grech, Investments Officer at Valletta Fund Management speaks about the different categories of Collective Investment Schemes and your considerations when investing
Views: 207 BankOfValletta
(www.abndigital.com) ABN's Bronwyn Nielsen speaks with Leon Campher, CEO of the Association for Savings and Investment South Africa, focusing on collective investment schemes quarterly reports.
Views: 181 CNBCAfrica
IFRS 9, Financial Instruments, is the IASB’s replacement of the current IAS 39 Financial Instruments: Recognition and Measurement and shall become effective as of 1st January 2018. While IFRS 9 contains many positive evolutions, it affects more than just financial institutions. Any Collective Investment Scheme could have significant changes to its financial reporting as a result of the implementation of this standard. The adoption of IFRS 9 will have an impact on the classification, measurement and impairment of assets of Collective Investment schemes, such as investments in debt securities and equity instruments. Under IFRS 9 there are two measurement models: amortised cost and fair value. In the case of Sicavs, most equity and debt instruments are measured at fair value, with changes in fair value recognised in profit and loss as they arise. However there are assets which are measured at amortised cost, and the adoption of IFRS 9 will mainly impact such assets, mainly through the new requirements relating to impairment. The principle is that losses should be recognised earlier then when they actually occur, which will result in enhanced disclosure requirements for Sicavs. Mr Christ Briffa, Fund Accounts Supervisor at BOV Fund Services discusses these implications with David Leone Ganado, Senior Manager at PWC
Views: 343 BankOfValletta
A mutual fund is a type of professionally managed collective investment vehicle that pools money from many investors to purchase securities. While there is no legal definition of the term "mutual fund", it is most commonly applied only to those collective investment vehicles that are regulated and sold to the general public. They are sometimes referred to as "investment companies" or "registered investment companies." Most mutual funds are "open-ended," meaning investors can buy or sell shares of the fund at any time. Hedge funds are not considered a type of mutual fund. The term mutual fund is less widely used outside of the United States and Canada. For collective investment vehicles outside of the United States, see articles on specific types of funds including open-ended investment companies, SICAVs, unitized insurance funds, unit trusts and Undertakings for Collective Investment in Transferable Securities, which are usually referred to by their acronym UCITS. In the United States, mutual funds must be registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission, overseen by a board of directors (or board of trustees if organized as a trust rather than a corporation or partnership) and managed by a registered investment adviser. Mutual funds are not taxed on their income and profits if they comply with certain requirements under the U.S. Internal Revenue Code. Mutual funds have both advantages and disadvantages compared to direct investing in individual securities. They have a long history in the United States. Today they play an important role in household finances, most notably in retirement planning. There are 3 types of U.S. mutual funds: open-end, unit investment trust, and closed-end. The most common type, the open-end fund, must be willing to buy back shares from investors every business day. Exchange-traded funds (or "ETFs" for short) are open-end funds or unit investment trusts that trade on an exchange. Open-end funds are most common, but exchange-traded funds have been gaining in popularity. Mutual funds are generally classified by their principal investments. The four main categories of funds are money market funds, bond or fixed income funds, stock or equity funds and hybrid funds. Funds may also be categorized as index or actively managed. Investors in a mutual fund pay the fund's expenses, which reduce the fund's returns/performance. There is controversy about the level of these expenses. A single mutual fund may give investors a choice of different combinations of expenses (which may include sales commissions or loads) by offering several different types of share classes. In the US, a mutual fund is registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) and is overseen by a board of directors (if organized as a corporation) or board of trustees (if organized as a trust). The board is charged with ensuring that the fund is managed in the best interests of the fund's investors and with hiring the fund manager and other service providers to the fund. The fund manager, also known as the fund sponsor or fund management company, trades (buys and sells) the fund's investments in accordance with the fund's investment objective. A fund manager must be a registered investment advisor. Funds that are managed by the same fund manager and that have the same brand name are known as a "fund family" or "fund complex". Mutual funds are not taxed on their income and profits as long as they comply with requirements established in the U.S. Internal Revenue Code. Specifically, they must diversify their investments, limit ownership of voting securities, distribute a high percentage of their income and capital gains (net of capital losses) to their investors annually, and earn most of the income by investing in securities and currencies. Mutual funds pass taxable income on to their investors by paying out dividends and capital gains at least annually. The characterization of that income is unchanged as it passes through to the shareholders. For example, mutual fund distributions of dividend income are reported as dividend income by the investor. There is an exception: net losses incurred by a mutual fund are not distributed or passed through to fund investors but are retained by the fund to be able to offset future gains. Mutual funds may invest in many kinds of securities. The types of securities that a particular fund may invest in are set forth in the fund's prospectus, which describes the fund's investment objective, investment approach and permitted investments. The investment objective describes the type of income that the fund seeks. For example, a "capital appreciation" fund generally looks to earn most of its returns from increases in the prices of the securities it holds, rather than from dividend or interest income. The investment approach describes the criteria that the fund manager uses to select investments for the fund. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mutual_funds
Views: 4384 The Film Archives
What is OFFSHORE FUND? What does OFFSHORE FUND mean? OFFSHORE FUND meaning - OFFSHORE FUND definition - OFFSHORE FUND explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. An offshore fund is a term which generally refers to a collective investment scheme domiciled in an offshore jurisdiction. Like the term "offshore company", the term is more descriptive than definitive, and both the words 'offshore' and 'fund' may be construed differently. The reference to offshore, in the classic case, usually means a traditional offshore jurisdiction such as the Cayman Islands, Jersey or the British Virgin Islands. However, the term is also frequently used to include other corporate domiciles popular for cross border investment structuring, such as Delaware and Luxembourg. In the widest sense, offshore is sometimes used to include any type of cross border collective investment scheme, and popular fund domiciles such as Ireland may be included within the definition of offshore, notwithstanding their substantial size as a country. Similarly, although the reference to fund can be taken to include any sort of collective investment, within offshore jurisdictions themselves, the term offshore fund is often limited to purely open-ended investment funds (i.e. a fund where the investor can redeem his investment during the life of the fund) where the investment is by way of equity (rather than by debt). This is often because closed-ended investment funds (where the investor cannot redeem out), and funds where the investment is structured by way of debt, are not normally subject to the usual regulatory requirements for investments funds, and so are not treated as funds in the stricter sense of that word. Although the term is often used as a simply descriptive one, many onshore countries have specific definitions in their legislation or their tax codes for when an investment is treated as an offshore fund. For example, in the United Kingdom see the Offshore Funds (Tax) Regulations 2009, and in the United States see section 871 of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986. Most developed offshore jurisdictions provide a broadly similar regulatory regime in relation to funds formed in their country. Typically, the regulatory regime will take a two tier approach, making a distinction between funds which are offered generally to members of the public (which will require a high degree of regulation because of the nature of potential investors), and non-public funds. Non-public funds are usually either categorised as private funds or professional funds or some equivalent label. Typically, investors in non-public funds can be assumed to be sophisticated because of the nature of the offering – there may, for example, be a high minimum initial investment, say US$100,000, and/or a requirement that investors establish that they are "professional investors" (although some offshore jurisdictions allow investors to self-certify this). Alternatively the fund may be designed for a small and select group of investors and the constitutional documents will limit the number of investors, say to no more than 50. Although most offshore jurisdictions permit funds to obtain licences to operate as public funds, the onerous regulatory requirements associated with such licences usually means that only a small minority of offshore funds are available for subscription by the general public. Most offshore domiciling of funds tends to be regulatory driven rather than tax driven. The relative absence of regulation relating to leveraging and investment strategies in offshore jurisdictions encourages higher risk funds, such as hedge funds, to form themselves in those jurisdictions. Typically the offshore jurisdiction in which a fund is incorporated will not impose any direct taxation on the income of the fund. Nor will it impose any withholding or similar income taxes on distributions by the fund to its investors. However, this does not normally operate to exempt the fund from taxes which may arise as a result of its investment activities in other countries. So, for example, if a fund former in the Cayman Islands realises a capital gain on trade in New York, it will still normally be liable to U.S. capital gains tax in the usual way. Similarly, if a person domiciled in the United Kingdom invests in a Guernsey fund, they will still be liable to taxation of income and capital gains received under British tax laws (subject to the rules on remittance of foreign earned income), notwithstanding the absence of any taxation imposed in Guernsey.
Views: 2473 The Audiopedia
Mutual Funds have been the preeminent investment option within retirement plans for many years. With CITs (Collective Investment Trust) becoming more and more popular due to lower fees and flexibility, the retirement industry is gradually changing its approach to retirement investing.
Views: 117 Oswald Financial
Find out the main differences between CIS v LPF - and which would be better for you.
Views: 585 Alexander Forbes Investments
Pisobilities is a weekly television program in Light TV 33 and GMA News TV that teaches personal finance to Filipinos in a highly-informative but light manner. It tackles various topics about personal finance, ranging from financial goal setting up to investing. It is hosted by the renowned Filipino financial author, Francisco J. Colayco.The word, "Pisobilities" is a portmanteau that refers to one's ability to manage one's peso and the possibilities of making that same peso work for him. Pisobilities garnered the Anak-TV Seal Award in 2012 and the KBP Golden Dove Award for Best Public Service Program in 2013. The main objective of the program is simply to empower every income-earning Filipino to achieve their desired wealth because at the end of it all, becoming wealthy is VERY EASY!!! It is shown every Tuesday, 8:30 pm, at Light TV 33, and Saturday, 6:00 am, at GMA News TV.
Views: 133309 Francisco J. Colayco
Now we're moving onto wrappers; the different kinds of 'pots' you can put your money in. Different wrappers have different structures and tax rules, and so may be more or less suitable for your financial planning. Today I start by explaining the main types of collective investment funds.
Views: 4201 MeaningfulMoney
Get More Details On: http://www.gglobal.com An Investment Fund is a type of collective investment that empowers financial specialists to put by implication in organization shares or different sorts of ventures. It is an aggregate speculation because of the way that a speculator's cash is pooled with that of different speculators and contributed for their sake by a specialist fund administrator.
Views: 77 G-Global-Business-Portal
Contact Erlwin @ 0916-443-4739 Message us on facebook https://www.facebook.com/img.guest.5 HOW TO START WITH IMG? 1. Panoorin ang mga training videos nato sa baba at magsubscribe. (Kung tapus na, go to #2) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sJM9JNGKsUo&t=1617s https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xRGelG9HhFo&t=218s 2. Magregister sa IMG gamit ang link na to https://7315hf.imgcorp.com/ (piliin ang tamang country) 3. Deposit Payment on the following IMG Bank Accounts. (Pwede ka rin magdeposit bago magonline registration) BPI (Buendia Branch)- 356-102-9457 BDO (Yakal Branch) - 4280-0136-00 METROBANK (Pasong Tamo Javier Branch) - 1733-1735-1055-2 UNION BANK (Pasong Tamo JTKC Branch) - 0020-3000-7455 LANDBANK - (Pasong Tamo Branch) - 1781-0710-01 PNB (Gil Puyat Branch) - 143-1100-11370 4. Ang tamang paraan para makapagbuild ng solid financial foundation ay dapat unahin ang HEALTHCARE bago maginvest. Kaya magregister sa Kaiser para makapagsimula ka ng LONG-TERM HEALTHCARE mo at maging IMG Associate. iclick ang link nato https://7315hf.imgcorp.com/quote/kaiser Paano ang Kaiser Longterm Healthcare Program works.. Ang KAISER SAVING PLAN ay 20 years plan, meaning 7 years lang mag-iinvest and 13 years of waiting for the Maturity. Meron kang benefits ng Long term Healthcare na pwede mong magamit khit beyond 100 years old ka na. No traditional HMO will cover you kpag retired ka na, only Kaiser Longterm Healthcare. Once nag-start ka ng Kaiser, automatic insured ka na ng Term Insurance nito and just in case mawala ang Policy Holder makukuha ng beneficiaries ang Instant Money from the Insurance, Waived na din ang Kaiser Plan, ibig sabihin wala ng iintindihin ang Family. Plus magagamit pa nila yung Health Benefits at makukuha pa nila ang money sa Maturity. Sa 20th year or sa Maturity makukuha na good as cash ang Investment. Depende sa kukunin na Plan kung magkano ang Maturity nito and option mong kunin ang Fund or Hindi. Kapag ni-retain mo lang ang Funds after the Maturity kumikita pa ito ng 10% per year. (3-in-1 Saving Plan) Healthcare, Insurance & Investment Plan For ages 10-40 ang minimum is 2,647 per month. 26,470 per year (recommended) With FREE Annual Physical Exam With FREE Dental (Linis, Bunot & Pasta) With Hospitalization Benefits of 50,000 per year With Life Protection of 202,500 - 405,000 And Investment of 524,776 which is good as cash sa Maturity (at the 20th year) For ages 41-50 ang minimum is 3,529 per month. 35,293 per year (recommended) With FREE Annual Physical Exam With FREE Dental (Linis, Bunot & Pasta) With Hospitalization Benefits of 50,000 per year With Life Protection of 270,000 - 540,000 And Investment of 699,701 which is good as cash sa Maturity (at the 20th year) For ages 51-60 ang minimum is 4,412 per month. 44,116 per year (recommended) With FREE Annual Physical Exam With FREE Dental (Linis, Bunot & Pasta) With Hospitalization Benefits of 60,000 per year With Life Protection of 337,500 - 675,000 And Investment of 874,626 which is good as cash sa Maturity (at the 20th year) 5. Magantay ng 2 to 4 days para sa approval ng application. check your email from time to time. mas Maganda kung gagawa ka ng bagong email para lang sa img para di ka malito. 6. Pagnakareceive ka na na confirmation sa approval ng membership mo please contact us @ https://www.facebook.com/img.guest.5?ref=br_rs para maassist ka namin sa pagstart sa MUTUAL FUND/STOCK INVESTMENT.. Congratulations!!!! Welcome to IMG!!!
Views: 68930 Erlwin Abanggan TV
UK Equity Income Investment Trusts discussion with Paul Coffin, Stockbroker & Investments Manager at Capital Financial Markets. We take a look at the dividend yield returns and where the best place is to invest your money. Tip TV was launched as an innovative & punchy web-based live video magazine, offering high conviction tips and trading ideas across multiple investment betting instruments. The finance show covers all asset classes and aims to bring short snappy views on market events, charts and digging deeper into company fundamentals. One year on from its launch, the show continues to expand its content and range of guests. See More At: www.TipTV.co.uk Twitter: @OfficialTipTV Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/officialtiptv
Views: 354 Tip TV Finance
Please see the introduction video on CA1 before watching these videos: https://youtu.be/Jmf3LVgsY8A I used material from UCT, Wits and ActED to create these videos. If you are studying at a university, let us know in the comment section below and try trade your notes with others in different universities. Its also a good idea to discuss these concepts, so feel free to use the comment section below. This is a difficult actuarial science exam, so best of luck. Check out the following website for more resources: http://acted.co.uk/Html/help_and_advice_CA1.htm
Views: 2909 MJ the Fellow Actuary
The Types of Securities regulated by the TTSEC (Part 5- Collective Investment Schemes)
Views: 378 T&T Securities and Exchange Commission
Pera Mo, Palaguin Mo! Radio Public-service program is hosted by Francisco J. Colayco and co- hosted by Mr. Armand Bengco. The show is an hour long learning program that focuses on the 5 fianancial activities of an individual(earning, planning, saving, investing, spending). Pera Mo Palaguin Mo! airs every Monday 11:00am – 12:00nn in Radio Mindanao Network’s DZXL558. - See more at: http://www.franciscocolayco.com/#sthash.LFdV7m2F.dpuf
Views: 49217 Francisco J. Colayco
This is Video Number 2, by Jason Hsieh, about the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 in the context of collective investment vehicles, such as mutual funds and closed-end funds. Video Number 2 generally covers exemptions from the Exchange Act reporting requirements.
Views: 10 Law and Finance Stuff
With more than 1500 local unit trust funds to choose from where does one actually start when looking to invest? Well we are here to help guide you through the process and today the spotlight is on the methodical investment management global US dollar equity fund. Joining Stephen Gunnion for this discussion is portfolio manager Steven van Jaarsveld a Portfolio Manager for Methodical Investment Management.
Views: 288 Business Day TV
Dr Mark Caruana Scicluna, Associate within GANADO Advocates' Investment Services and Funds practice, talks about the updated application process for Collective Investment Schemes that was introduced by the MFSA.
Views: 147 GANADO Advocates
Investment Research Manager Sheridan Admans talks about reasons to invest in a fund. ► Visit our website: www.share.com ► Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheShareCentre ► Like us on Facebook: https://en-gb.facebook.com/sharecentre/
Views: 372 The Share Centre
In this interview, Andrew Ludwig from BLACK ONYX speaks to Iain Power from Truffle Asset Management , who runs the Truffle General equity Fund who talks about tools for a general equity fund (Part 5 of 6). If you wish to learn more about this fund or the manager being interviewed, please contact us via: www.blackonyx.co.za https://www.linkedin.com/in/andrewjohnludwig/ BLACK ONYX is an alternative investment specialist. We provide an independent platform for boutique asset managers to connect with wealth professionals and assist experienced investors with sophisticated portfolio construction. We believe in using bespoke alternatives to achieve the best risk-adjusted returns. We work harder at identifying the best ideas, with the least correlation, to an otherwise cluttered investment environment. BLACK ONYX represents award winning, FSB regulated boutique asset managers hedge funds and cost efficient structures, while running no public funds of our own. Together we collaborate to optimise your wealth by creating concentrated, uncorrelated, sophisticated, yet simple investment portfolios. BLACK ONYX represents around 30 carefully selected local hedge fund managers, who have undergone multiple layers of independent and institutional due diligence. These managers are selected from a universe of over 1700 funds based on their exemplary performance and approach to risk. In turn, their diverse and specialised strategies are assembled into cost effective CIS structures. Regulated hedge funds offer you accessibility to strictly researched alternative strategies that include: • Long Short Equities • Long Only • Market Neutral • Fixed Income • Multi-Asset • Multi-Strategy • Multi-Manager Individually or collectively these strategies track absolute returns with zero to low correlation to the JSE and their General Equity and Balanced Fund peers, seeking significantly better overall results with substantially less risk over time. Disclaimer. BLACK ONYX Alternative Investments, trading as BLACK ONYX is an authorised Financial Services Provider (FSP 47701) and warns that there are risks associated with financial products and past returns do not guarantee future performance. The purpose of this content is to present different regulated asset management strategies, overseen by regulated firms and individuals, who's opinion may not necessarily be shared by Black Onyx and or members of the public. No information or opinions contained in these interviews constitute a recommendation or invitation in any jurisdiction to invest or otherwise deal in the alternative and traditional investments as represented by Black Onyx. The content of this video is the property of Black Onyx, who has exclusive distribution rights for such material. The asset manager being interviewed may freely distribute the video in its original form, while no other party, other than Black Onyx and its affiliates may distribute the content for commercial gain unless contracted to do so with Black Onyx. #AlternativeInvestments, #HedgeFunds, #FundOfFunds, #AbsoluteReturns, #MultiManager, #BoutiqueManager, #FundHub Alternative Investments, Boutique Asset Managers, Hedge Funds (RIHF / QIHF), Multi Managers, Fund of Hedge Funds, Equity Long Short, Long Only, Market Neutral, Fixed Income, Multi-Asset, Multi-Strategy, Property Portfolios, Real Estate Investment Trust (REIT), Private Equity, Discretionary Fund Management (DFM / DIM), Investment Portfolios, Collective Investment Schemes (CIS), Unit Trusts, Exchange Traded Funds (ETF), Fund Hub, Flipboard, LinkedIn, FAIS Act, CPD Points