Asset management partnering
Brooks Macdonald Group is an investment management services company operating in the UK and internationally. The group, which was founded in 1991 and began trading on the AIM in 2005, has discretionary funds under management of £11.7bn (31 December, 2017).
Through its core divisions, Brooks Macdonald offers a range of services and advice to individuals, pension funds, institutions, charities and trusts. It also provides offshore fund management and administration services and acts as fund manager to regulated OEICs, providing specialist funds in the property and absolute return sectors.
The group has offices across the UK and the Channel Islands including London, Leamington Spa, Manchester, Taunton, Tunbridge Wells, York, and in Hampshire, Wales, Scotland, Guernsey and Jersey.
Making further investments in risk management
Corporate backdrop favourable
Founder Chris Macdonald becomes deputy chairman
In the second of a special Big Question, fund managers discuss their fixed income exposure in light of inflationary fears.
Driven by investment performance
Views from Investment Week's Edinburgh Breakfast Briefing
Responsible for South East Asia
'Traditional asset classes cannot be relied upon to provide enough diversification in multi-asset portfolios'
Fund managers from Investment Week's Alternatives Breakfast Briefing discuss how their varied strategies can help clients against a challenging market backdrop.
Managers respond to big question
'Will help the changing role of the adviser'
Valentine's Day special
Three key elections ahead
The FCA's involvement should be welcomed by active managers in terms of fund clarity and a greater focus on risk-adjusted performance from buyers, says Jon Gumpel, manager of the Brooks Macdonald Defensive Capital fund.
Brooks Macdonald and Rathbone Investment Management were among the Gold Standard Award winners honoured at a special ceremony at the House of Commons last night.
Evolution of the Economic Advantage process
Brooks Macdonald and Rathbones top list
At the start of the year, broad-based fears that an emergency step devaluation of the renminbi was needed to prevent China's economy undergoing a 'hard-landing' were weighing heavily on the country's stockmarket.