Alternative investments are assets classes other than stocks, bonds and cash.
Disdain for the carried interest tax break enjoyed by private equity and hedge fund managers is one thing that President Barack Obama, Donald Trump and Jeb Bush all share.
The rich really are different — at least in the way they save and invest. Some of their ideas might be worth copying.
Studies show that women often make better investors than men, even in hedge funds.
Federal regulators have given final approval to the Volcker Rule, intended to reduce risky activity by banks.
The new bidders at tax lien auctions are seeking big returns.
The chief investment officer at the California Public Employees’ Retirement System spoke to Bloomberg TV on Wednesday. Joe Dear, Calpers’ CIO, says meeting their target return this year will be tough. Over the long-term, Dear said in the Bloomberg story, “Calpers chief says 7.75 percent return (is) tough to meet,” the returns of the largest
It’s not easy these days to hold the line on equity investing with all the volatility we’ve seen in the stock market this year. The wealthy are responding by allocating more of their portfolio to hedge funds, according to a survey by advisory firm Rothstein Kass, which reported that nearly 90 percent of the 151
Alternative investments are all the rage among heavyweight investors. U.S. pension funds are boosting their allocations to hedge funds, according to a recent article on ai-CIO.com, a website that tracks news of interest to chief investment officers of pension funds, endowments and foundations. These guys are the so-called “smart money.” Individual investors can learn a
Hedge funds, the lightly-regulated investments open to those who can meet the high price of entry, appear to be surging in popularity again. The third quarter of 2010 saw the largest-ever quarterly increase of $149 billion in assets, according to Hedge Fund Research (HFR), which tracks and analyzes the funds. Globally, assets grew to $1.917