The big opportunities and key risks for investors in 2017
Reporting to Colm McDonagh
Investment structured in three phases
Based in the firm's London office
Six fund managers reveal the long-term trends driving their strategies, and the positions that have worked well for their portfolios this year, as well as the sectors they have avoided
To be managed by William Lock
Newly created role
Bonds investors seeking opportunities across the globe
Mirroring existing strategy
Six managers reveal top ideas
Launched under Luxembourg SICAV
Morgan Stanley's Kristian Heugh, manager of the group's Global Opportunity fund, talks to Lawrence Gosling about his attitude to Chinese state-owned enterprises and where he is invested within the tech sector.
Morgan Stanley and Baillie Gifford discuss
With the US entering a new rate cycle and global growth still weak, industry experts at Investment Week's recent Funds To Watch event reveal how they think markets will perform in the coming 12 months, and where the key opportunities and risks lie.
Joining board of directors
Capacity available after three years
The first eight months of 2015 have been relatively weak for the global high yield market. Much of this weakness has stemmed from the US, where exposure to lower commodity prices has put pressure on issuers, in particular those in the basic materials...
Indicators forecasting V-shaped recovery
Amay Hattangadi, executive director at Morgan Stanley Investment Management, says despite the volatility in global markets led by events in Greece and China, the Indian markets have been quite steady in relative terms
Schroders has expanded its £76bn multi-asset team further with two hires as it focuses on building this part of the business.
As equities reach record highs and fresh volatility hits fixed income markets, Investment Week asks if cash is now looking like a more appealing proposition.
Fund managers give their views on the key issues impacting global asset classes and outline how they are positioning portfolios.
Some of the biggest banks in the US have been given the green light to pay their largest dividends since the financial crisis, following the Federal Reserve's 'stress test'.