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What is INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT? What does INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT? What does INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT mean? Investment management is the professional asset management of various securities (shares, bonds and other securities) and other assets (e.g., real estate) in order to meet specified investment goals for the benefit of the investors. Investors may be institutions (insurance companies, pension funds, corporations, charities, educational establishments etc.) or private investors (both directly via investment contracts and more commonly via collective investment schemes e.g. mutual funds or exchange-traded funds). The term asset management is often used to refer to the investment management of collective investments, while the more generic fund management may refer to all forms of institutional investment as well as investment management for private investors. Investment managers who specialize in advisory or discretionary management on behalf of (normally wealthy) private investors may often refer to their services as money management or portfolio management often within the context of so-called "private banking". The provision of investment management services includes elements of financial statement analysis, asset selection, stock selection, plan implementation and ongoing monitoring of investments. Coming under the remit of financial services many of the world's largest companies are at least in part investment managers and employ millions of staff. The term fund manager (or investment advisor in the United States) refers to both a firm that provides investment management services and an individual who directs fund management decisions. According to a Boston Consulting Group study, the assets managed professionally for fees reached an all-time high of US$62.4 trillion in 2012, after remaining flat-lined since 2007. Furthermore, these industry assets under management were expected to reach US$70.2 trillion at the end of 2013 as per a Cerulli Associates estimate. The global investment management industry is highly concentrated in nature, in a universe of about 70,000 funds roughly 99.7% of the US fund flows in 2012 went into just 185 funds. Additionally, a majority of fund managers report that more than 50% of their inflows go to only three funds.
Views: 1851 The Audiopedia
What is Investment Management?
 
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What’s the difference between Asset Management and Investment Banking? This short video will help you learn about Investment Management. http://fidelityrecruitment.com
Views: 42500 Fidelity UK
Asset Management: Industry Overview and Careers in Asset Management
 
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Asset Management: Industry overview and Careers in Asset Management Asset Management is about managing clients’ investments and providing them with the strategies and expertise that would allow them to achieve their goals and secure their financial future. This video is part of our series dedicated to the different sub-industries in the world of Business & Finance.Our goal is to understand how it functions, what type of services it offers its clients, which are the major players in the field and what it is like to do this for a living. An individual or an institution is likely to approach an asset management firm when their investment income is substantial. In such cases, asset managers are able to offer expertise across a wide spectrum of asset classes (such as stocks, bonds, commodities, real estate, private equity, etc). Moreover, large firms have branches all over the world and are therefore able to offer geographical expertise as well. Given that asset managers closely follow all of these markets, they are able to offer high-quality advice and superior risk-return investments. The large players in the asset management industry are indeed very large. There are several companies whose assets under management exceed $1 trillion. Some of them are pure investment funds (BlackRock, Vanguard, StateStreet, Fidelity), while others are arms of the large banking conglomerates (Goldman Sachs, Deutsche Bank, UBS, BNP). The largest firm in the world in terms of assets under management in 2015 was BlackRock. On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/365careers/ On the web: http://www.365careers.com/ On Twitter: https://twitter.com/365careers Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/365careers
Views: 105655 365 Careers
What is ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning
 
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What is ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning - ASSET MANAGEMENT definition - ASSET MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Asset management, broadly defined, refers to any system that monitors and maintains things of value to an entity or group. It may apply to both tangible assets such as buildings and to intangible assets such as human capital, intellectual property, and goodwill and financial assets. Asset management is a systematic process of deploying, operating, maintaining, upgrading, and disposing of assets cost-effectively. The term is most commonly used in the financial world to describe people and companies that manage investments on behalf of others. These include, for example, investment managers that manage the assets of a pension fund. Alternative views of asset management in the engineering environment are: the practice of managing assets to achieve the greatest return (particularly useful for productive assets such as plant and equipment), and the process of monitoring and maintaining facilities systems, with the objective of providing the best possible service to users (appropriate for public infrastructure assets).
Views: 5140 The Audiopedia
What is DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT? What does DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT? What does DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT mean? DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT meaning - DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT definition - DISCRETIONARY INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Discretionary Investment Management is a form of professional investment management that invests on behalf of their clients through a variety of securities. The term "discretionary" refers to the fact that investment decisions are made at the investment manager's judgement. The major aim of the services offered is to outperform benchmarks listed in the mandate; this is called providing alpha. The services provided are usually tailored for institutional business, pension funds and high-net worth individuals. The investment management company has a continuing responsibility to ensure that an investment portfolio is suitable for the client's attitude to risk and investment objectives. Discretionary Investment Managers have access to every security in the market place. It is up to the investment manager's strategy to decide what securities best fit in a client's portfolio. The most common investment products are stocks, bonds, ETFs and financial derivatives. All the investment products in the scope of the investment manager's strategy must be outlined in the investment mandate. Due to the nature of the service, discretionary investment management firms provide a mandate in order to ensure that the services offered meet the aims of the client's financial goals. The process is structured in a way for clients capital to be invested in the specified strategies in the investment mandate. Clients choosing a specific strategy will get the same strategy – there is no investment tailoring for the client. This means clients monies will be pooled together and invested at the same time. The actual client account is segregated and the monies invested will be weighted to the individuals capital. E.g) 1% investment in a L10,000,000 account will contribute L100,000 to the transaction whilst a L1,000,000 will contribute L10,000. The most common process you will encounter is using a systematic approach which is important for investment managers to demonstrate their strategies and will help you understand their decisions better. This process is widely used because it allows the investment strategies to be exercised in a specific way and makes it easier to report results. Most discretionary investment management companies charge an assets under management (AUM) fee. This is to keep the companies interests aligned with their investors. The more they grow the assets under management, the more they'll receive from the AUM fee. The fee can range from anything between 0.1%-4% AUM. In addition to an AUM fee, a transactional fee is another type of fee provided by investment managers. This is a fee that is charged every time the investment manager makes a transaction on your behalf. This can vary between 0.01%-0.5% of the amount invested. A more attractive fee is when a company receives a share of the profits generated for their clients. This usually ranges between 10% - 30% of the profits. The high-water mark is used to prevent clients from paying when the fund is performing poorly, or below their mandate. See more about performance fees. Investment managers require a graduate degree or an investment qualification such as the Chartered Financial Analyst designation (CFA). Discretionary investment management companies are under strict regulations in their respected countries, most notably the FCA in the UK. The Financial Conduct Authority is the conduct regulator for 56,000 financial services firms and financial markets in the UK and the prudential regulator for over 24,000 of those firms.
Views: 369 The Audiopedia
Brexit: What it Means for Investment Management
 
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Find out more in the report at http://cfa.is/brexitguide. Gary Baker, CFA, Managing Director EMEA, CFA Institute, discusses the implications for the investment management industry of the United Kingdom’s decision to exit the European Union. #BrexitGuide
Views: 1804 CFA Institute
What Is a Management Investment Company?
 
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Interested in Management Investment Companies? In this video you will learn more about them including the difference between closed end and open end mutual funds.
Views: 17899 Zions TV
Investment Analysis & Portfolio Management
 
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“Investment Analysis & Portfolio Management” by Nehal Joshipura, Assitant Professor, Finance at Durgadevi Saraf Institute of Management Studies. This session covers basics of investment process at fund level or at individual level. Shot at the Deviprasad Goenka Management College of Media Studies using AB-Live virtual studio technology.
Views: 56892 DSIMS
Investment and concept of Investment
 
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Meaning of investment and concept of investment (Economic investment , General Investment , Business Investment , Financial investment )
Views: 41854 Commerce Hub
Investment management industry - Be surprised by who works here….
 
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Watch this powerful film challenging stereotypes in the investment management industry and the positive change you can be a part of and then check out our vacancies: https://investment2020.org.uk/vacancies Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Investment_2020 Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Investment2020 Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/investment2020
Investments and Portfolio Management Tactics - Brian Yacktman
 
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Brian Yacktman is the President and Chief Investment Officer at YCG. Brian serves as Portfolio Manager for the YCG Enhanced Fund and has served in that capacity since the inception of the fund. Prior to founding YCG in 2007, Brian was an Associate at Yacktman Asset Management, the adviser to The Yacktman Funds. You may download the presentation slides here: http://tinyurl.com/TLU-Brian-Yacktman. (If the link is not active, copy and paste it into your browser.) The file is approximately 5 MB. Texas Lutheran University students experience a challenging academic environment that sets a path for life-long learning. Our students engage in high-impact educational experiences that include civic engagement, aesthetic expression, critical thinking, and a focus on intercultural and global knowledge in a community that welcomes the interplay of faith and reason. Learn Boldly. Live to Inspire www.tlu.edu
What Is The Difference Between Investment Management And Wealth Management?
 
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Investment management and wealth management - it is easy to be confused by these terms, especially since they are often misrepresented. What do they really mean, what are the key differences, and which might be best for you? What is wealth management? Wealth management looks at an individual's finances as a whole and how they can be managed to achieve their long-term financial and personal goals. In addition to handling clients' investments, wealth management encompasses a wide set of services, such as legal planning, insurance, accounting, and financial, charitable giving, and tax advice. There are higher minimum asset thresholds, and one can expect to pay higher fees for the more comprehensive service. Although a good manager could justify this through the savings their service provides. Advantages of wealth management As wealth managers offer many of the services of an investment manager, their clients gain the same benefits. However, the additional services on offer mean that wealth management can provide further advantages. Coherent Strategy As wealth management looks at all aspects of clients' financial affairs, it aims to provide a custom-made strategy to realise their objectives. For example, by combining different services, a wealth manager can find the best path to paying off a mortgage or planning for retirement, whilst avoiding tax inefficiencies or undue risk. This holistic approach attempts to understand and predict how different areas of an individual's finances interact and organise them appropriately. Simplicity A wealth manager can provide a single focal point for all financial matters. Rather than having a wide assortment of advisors, a wealth manager may replace the need for a separate financial planner or investment manager, for example. Their breadth of knowledge also means that they can act as a guide for those less familiar with the practices and technical language that often surrounds financial services. What is investment management? The primary role of the investment manager is to advise on, organise and grow clients' investments. After discussing a client's financial goals and acceptable risk levels, an investment manager assembles a portfolio of investments appropriate to their requirements. They then will keep clients updated on the state of their portfolio, offering recommendations and implementing changes. Advantages of investment management Investment management services sometimes require a minimum investment and come with a fee - generally a small percentage of the assets under management. However, they can offer numerous benefits. Reduced Risk With an investment manager constructing a diverse portfolio, assets are less vulnerable to fluctuations in individual investments. With hundreds of smaller investments likely spread across different industries and asset classes, if one performs poorly, others are likely to compensate. Convenience If the client desires, they can acquire a wide range of investments with the minimum effort, making it ideal for time-poor individuals. As the paperwork and day-to-day running is taken care of, much of the stress of investing is removed. Higher Returns One of the biggest advantage is that you can gain the knowledge of the professionals. The best investment managers often have a wealth of experience and worldwide networks which can help them spot the best opportunities and reach better results. Investment managers also have abilities that most individual investors do not. For example, they can increase their buying strength by pooling together several clients' assets, with each benefiting from the greater yields. Which is best for you? Which service is most suitable will largely depend on your net worth and the type of assistance you require. Whilst a wealth manager offers more services than an investment manager, it is generally only available, or necessary, for the most affluent clients, with the wealthiest even receiving fee discounts. Therefore, if you simply wish to see your investments grow, without the difficulty and risk of handling it yourself, gaining the services of an experienced investment manager could prove fruitful. However, for those with a higher net worth and a complex financial situation, the comprehensive methods of wealth management may be the best solution.
Investing 101: Stocks, Bonds, 401K, Cash, Portfolios, Asset Allocation, Etc.
 
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This brief tutorial will teach you investing 101 and the terminology you need to understand if you're investing as a beginner and want to plan for retirement. In this video we describe everything about investing including: stocks, bonds, cash, asset allocation, portfolios, large-cap, mid-cap, small-cap, risk/reward, and other investing terminology you need to know.
Views: 165483 Smart Investing Trends
What is asset management?
 
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Find out more about our apprenticeship and internship opportunities on our website https://www.axa-im.com/en/careers This is a video excerpt from the MOOC “Investment Management in an Evolving and Volatile World” © AXA IM and HEC Paris 2016 https://www.coursera.org/learn/investment-management
What is an Investment? Lessons in Money for Kids!
 
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Schiel Wealth Management Kids! In this lesson, Chad explains what an investment is. Often times investments are confused with assets. Here Chad explains the difference in an easy to understand format. Chad Schiel is a Registered Representative offering securities and advisory services through Independent Financial Group, LLC, a registered broker-dealer and investment advisor. Member FINRA/SIPC. Office of Supervisory Jurisdiction: 9911 Irvine Center Drive, Suite 100, Irvine, CA 92618-4329. Independent Financial Group and Schiel Wealth Management are not affiliated entities. California Insurance License #0G82354. For a list of states in which we are registered to do business, please visit http://www.schielwealthmanagement.com. Information provided is from sources believed to be reliable however, we cannot guarantee or represent that it is accurate or complete. Because situations vary, any information provided on this site is not intended to indicate suitability for any particular investor. Hyperlinks are provided as a courtesy and should not be deemed as an endorsement. When you link to a third-party website you are leaving our site and assume total responsibility for your use or activity on the third-party sites.
Views: 47505 Chad Schiel
Investment Management Fundamentals and Company Valuation part 1- Constantin Salameh
 
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SME coaching with Constantin Salameh: Preliminary on how you value a company
Views: 875 berytech
Definition - What is absolute return investment management?
 
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There are investors who invest according to their convictions without any particular benchmark constraints. Their sole objective is to deliver absolute returns over the given investment horizon. These highly flexible strategies are known as “absolute return strategies”. But who are absolute return funds targeting?
Views: 503 CANDRIAM
What is IT ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does IT ASSET MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is IT ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does IT ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? IT ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning - IT ASSET MANAGEMENT definition - IT ASSET MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. IT asset management (ITAM) is the set of business practices that join financial, contractual and inventory functions to support life cycle management and strategic decision making for the IT environment. Assets include all elements of software and hardware that are found in the business environment. IT asset management (also called IT inventory management) is an important part of an organization's strategy. It usually involves gathering detailed hardware and software inventory information which is then used to make decisions about hardware and software purchases and redistribution. IT inventory management helps organizations manage their systems more effectively and saves time and money by avoiding unnecessary asset purchases and promoting the harvesting of existing resources. Organizations that develop and maintain an effective IT asset management program further minimize the incremental risks and related costs of advancing IT portfolio infrastructure projects based on old, incomplete and/or less accurate information. Hardware asset management entails the management of the physical components of computers and computer networks, from acquisition through disposal. Common business practices include request and approval process, procurement management, life cycle management, redeployment and disposal management. A key component is capturing the financial information about the hardware life cycle which aids the organization in making business decisions based on meaningful and measurable financial objectives. Software Asset Management is a similar process, focusing on software assets, including licenses, versions and installed endpoints. The IT Asset Management function is the primary point of accountability for the life-cycle management of information technology assets throughout the organization. Included in this responsibility are development and maintenance of policies, standards, processes, systems and measurements that enable the organization to manage the IT Asset Portfolio with respect to risk, cost, control, IT Governance, compliance and business performance objectives as established by the business. IT Asset Management uses integrated software solutions that work with all departments that are involved in the procurement, deployment, management and expense reporting of IT assets. When assets need to be removed from the enterprise, they move through various disposition processes. Commonly they are handed over to an IT Asset Disposition vendor to be recycled or destroyed. Assets should be managed properly after going offline to ensure they do not get lost prior to reaching the vendor. The vendor of choice should then have secure procedures for tracking assets during the entire time of their possession. After proper disposal, the vendor provides a certificate of destruction with the serial numbers of assets they destroyed and recycled. The company should then verify the serial numbers on their certificate of destruction with the assets they know they handed over to the vendor. Tracking assets that are offline, prior to disposal, should be approached with the same efficiency and security as when those same assets are online. A good method for choosing a destruction vendor is to find a NAID certified company. They have a corporate responsibility to dispose of e-waste properly to ensure a healthy environment. Look into donation programs in your area.
Views: 6845 The Audiopedia
Newton Investment Management: Investment Philosophy Video
 
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Alpha Grid teamed with Newton Investment Management to create a video that highlights the key pillars of Newton's investment philosophy. The voiceover artists are all Newton employees.
Views: 663 ALPHA GRID
The Scientific Method & Investment Management
 
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How can the scientific method be applied to invest in global financial markets?
Views: 219337 Winton
A worthwhile career in the world of investment management
 
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Investment20/20’s MD Karis Stander explains how her trainee programme gives young people from any background a career with some of the world’s biggest investment companies in a wide variety of roles. She points to the tremendous worth of the industry and its key role in supporting society. Check out our vacancies: https://investment2020.org.uk/vacancies Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Investment_2020 Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Investment2020 Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/investment2020
What does an Asset Manager do?
 
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You want to dive deep into the world of finance and management? Visit us: http://www.frankfurt-school.de/en/home/programmes.html?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=ACQUISITION Asset management is the administration of assets. Depending on the investor’s goals and their willingness to take risks, an asset manager compiles a portfolio. Security papers, that promise a high return are usually rather risky. A skilled asset manager thus should create a portfolio which balances out an appropriate level of risk with suitable returns. This task can be compared to the work a chef does when assembling a multiple course menu for his guests. The chef will purchase the necessary ingredients at a food market – the asset manager procures security papers from the capital market. He needs to consider and incorporate his client’s willingness to take risks – the chef on the other hand needs to cater to his guest’s tastes. Too little salt is just as detrimental as too much of it. While the chef is able to check his dishes by tasting them, the asset manager has to go to greater lengths to verify his portfolio. Possible returns as well as risks refer to the future. Here, complex political, economical or psychological factors have to be taken into account. Assessing these is what makes asset management interesting and challenging in the present, it’s results and quality may only be experienced in the future, though.
Mod-01 Lec-01 Introduction to Investment Management
 
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Security Analysis and Portfolio Management by Prof. J. Mahakud and Prof. C.S. Mishra , Department of Humanities & Social Sciences, IIT Kharagpur. For more details on NPTEL visit http://nptel.iitm.ac.in
Views: 42605 nptelhrd
Passive Investing: The Evidence the Fund Management Industry Would Prefer You Not to See
 
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http://sensibleinvesting.tv -- the independent voice of passive investing A remarkable 54-minute film featuring some of the world's top economists and academics and demonstrating: * how the claims of active fund managers to be able to beat the market are largely a myth * how costs are the biggest drag on performance - and why active costs more * how passive investing offers the best experience for the vast majority of investors * the benefits of a diversified portfolio in guaranteeing consistent returns * why passive investing is better for your health * why active investing has held sway for so many years.... * ... but why things may be changing * and why passive is the rational, mathematically proven route to investing success. Investing for the future... It's an issue none of can afford to ignore. No one's job is safe these days... How would you cope if you lost yours? We're all living longer too... So are you saving enough to fund 25 years or more of retirement? Can you really afford to pay for your children or grandchildren to go to university - or help them onto the property ladder? And what about all those holidays you promised yourself? We entrust the vast bulk of our investments to fund managers. Here in the UK, according to Her Majesty's Treasury, the industry has more than four TRILLION pounds of investors' money under management. Fund managers invest people's savings wherever they see fit - mainly in equities, or shares in listed companies. They claim to be experts at making our making grow, using their expert knowledge to pick the shares that will outperform the market. But all too often the returns they produce are considerably lower than the average return of a benchmark index like the FTSE 100 - or the S&P 500 in the States. For veteran investment guru John Bogle, the problem is simple. Fund managers just aren't as smart as they like to think they are. As it means trading against the view of numerous market participants with superior information, buying or selling a security is effectively just a bet. So, whilst your fund manager might lead you to believe it's his knowledge or intelligence that enables you to beat the market, he's really no better than a gambler. So, you might be lucky enough to choose the right fund manager. But you could just as easily pick the wrong one. According to the financial services company Bestinvest, there are currently nearly £10 billion of UK investors' money languishing in what it calls dog funds - in other words, funds which have underperperformed their benchmark index for at least three consecutive years. Ultimately, of course, fund managers are businesses. They exist to make money for themselves. They want our business - even if it means persuading us to invest in a fund which they themselves wouldn't want to put their own money in. It's now time to look at what it actually costs us to invest. Fund managers are, of course, businesses. And, like all business, they have overheads. Running a big fund management company doesn't come cheap - esepcially when top managers earn around £2 million a year, including bonuses. And remember, it's you, the customer, who picks up the tab. Ultimately, though, fund managers need to make a profit. In fact they'e making around £10 billion from us every year - and that's regardless of whether or not they manage to produce a profit for us. Part of the challenge is working out exactly what we are being charged. Investors typically use something called the annual Total Expense Ratio, or TER, to compare the cost of investing in different funds. But, the TER excludes dealing commission, stamp duty and other turnover costs that can add considerably to the expense of investing over time. So, apart from those hidden charges, what else are we having to pay? More importantly, what sort of impact do charges have on the value of our investments? And the bad news doesn't stop there. Despite a marked increase in competition, management charges in the UK have been steadily rising over the last ten years. There are some encouraging signs for consumers. The FSA's Retail Distribution Review will require fund managers to be fairer and more transparent when it comes to charges. In the meantime, investors should be on their guard. For more videos like this one, visit http://sensibleinvesting.tv
Views: 316360 Sensible Investing
What Is The Meaning Of Investment Management?
 
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Investment management is the professional asset management of various securities (shares, bonds and other securities) and other assets (e.g., real estate) in order to meet specified investment goals for the benefit of the investors. Real estate) in order to meet specified investment definition of management our online dictionary has information from everyday finance economics, personal money the process managing money, including investments, budgeting, banking, and taxes. The real estate investment management industry deloitte. Through our name, logo and colour we want to express some of the most important values that have believe in, as follows name service includes all benefits nominee administration, meaning for more information about non discretionary investment management company. Measures are not an object type in their own right the sap system, meaning they do have master record. E investments are made from savings, or in other words definition of an investment mandate. Also called money management investment meaning, definition, what is the by a financial organization of its own or others' money, in order definition process managing business investments. An investment mandate is an instruction to manage a pool of capital, or particular pile funds, using specific strategy eos meaning. Meaning, pronunciation, translations and examples the act or practice of an investment advisory firm making decisions on behalf a client. Investment management meaning in the cambridge english investment definition and. They are represented in the researching and planning a personal investment strategy may expose terminology that is confusing concepts behind terms manager. Investment management investopediainvestment definition & example investment dictionary of what is management? Definition and meaning. What is an investment mandate? The balance. Investment management can also include banking and an investment manager is a person or organization that makes investments in portfolios of securities on behalf clients, accordance with the has two general definitions, one relating to advisory services other corporate finance. In the first instance, a financial investment management is professional asset of various securities and other assets (e. Investment is an activity that engaged in by people who have savings i. Asset management often opens up more potential 10definition of investment agreement a formal arrangement between registered adviser and an investor stipulating the terms under meaning, definition, what is another name for asset learn meaning. A generic term that most commonly refers to the buying and selling of investments within a portfolio. Investment management investopedia. Eos meaning eos investment managementcunningham coatesinvestments in the world. Collins english investment management financial definition of what is the meaning management? Youtube. Deposit name investment management company meaningpopularity 54 100 side. What's the difference
China increasing investment in NZ – what's it mean for our economy?
 
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As China puts a brake on its own domestic infrastructure investment, its drive to fund and build infrastructure in New Zealand gathers pace. Portfolio Manager David Lewis explores what this means for our economy. Disclaimer: This video is intended to provide general information only. It does not take into account your investment needs or personal circumstances. It is not intended to be viewed as investment or financial advice. Should you require financial advice you should always speak to an Authorised Financial Adviser. Please note past performance is not a guarantee of future performance. Disclosure of interest: Milford Funds Ltd. holds shares in a2 Milk and Fletcher Building on behalf of clients.
What is INVESTMENT CONTROL? What does INVESTMENT CONTROL mean? INVESTMENT CONTROL meaning
 
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What is INVESTMENT CONTROL? What does INVESTMENT CONTROL mean? INVESTMENT CONTROL meaning - INVESTMENT CONTROL definition - INVESTMENT CONTROL explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Investment control or investment controlling is a monitoring function within the asset management, portfolio management or investment management. It is concerned with independently supervising and monitoring the quality of asset management accounts with the aim of ensuring performance and quality in order to provide the required benefit for the asset management client. Dependent on setup, investment controlling not only encompasses controlling activities but also can include areas from compliance to performance review. Investment controlling aspects can also be taken into consideration by asset management clients or investment advisers/consultants and consequently it is likely that these stakeholders also run certain investment controlling activities. Efficient and appropriate management information on the quality of their discretionary managed portfolios is very important for an asset management company. Without decision-oriented information on the quality or performance of its products and/or asset managers for an asset management company it is very difficult to stand the increasing challenges of the asset management industry (increasing regulations, need for sophisticated risk management, etc.). Clients and consultants have similar needs where these often correspond to the asset manager ones some years ago. Investment controlling deals with such needs and helps to overcome the information gaps within asset management. Investment controlling is an area of activity that is part of the overall controlling process within the asset management and is an important component of the recurring investment decision making process. From an asset management company point of view, in general investment controlling is defined as information management that gathers, processes, checks and distributes information necessary to meet the overall objectives of the asset management company. In this respect the investment controlling objective consists in configuring the infrastructure – particularly within the framework of the investment decision making process – in such a way that the processes (e.g. forecasting, decision making and implementation), the quality and the results (e.g. returns), the risks (e.g. of using derivatives) and the costs become more transparent and comprehensible. Considering the client perspective, in the following investment controlling is in general defined as independent monitoring of the performance of asset management products and/or accounts with the aim of ensuring that the client gets what was promised in the first place with respect to quality and performance. As part of the overall investment decision making process investment controlling intents to visualise the contributions of the individual decisions of the investment process, especially with respect to return and risk, and to allocate the contributions to the responsible decision makers. The results and conclusions of the different investment controlling activities are important feedback and input into the investment process to enhance the quality or performance of the specific asset management product. Form a general point of view investment controlling adds to the visibility, transparency and credibility of any asset management company. In detail investment controlling helps implementing best practice in performance measurement and performance presentation, for example by implementing the GIPS Standards, producing an independent performance analysis of the asset management accounts and/or products, enabling deep level analysis which is necessary to identify the real drivers of the account return and account risk and this from an ex-post as well as from an ex-ante point of view, monitoring risk and return of accounts and/or products against their designated benchmark and objectives, capturing performance dispersion, reducing unnecessary discussions by using more objective and less subjective information during the performance review, creating of or increasing the transparency and comparability of the asset management products and/or accounts, addressing performance issues on a regular basis and not leaving them running, creating a basis not only for ongoing analyses but also for structural changes in the investment process, reducing of unintended business risks through early addressing of potential performance issues, and others.
Views: 245 The Audiopedia
What is DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning - DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT definition - DIGITAL ASSET MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Digital asset management (DAM) consists of management tasks and decisions surrounding the ingestion, annotation, cataloguing, storage, retrieval and distribution of digital assets. Digital photographs, animations, videos and music exemplify the target areas. Digital asset management systems (DAMS) include computer software and hardware systems that aid in the process of digital asset management. The term "digital asset management" (DAM) also refers to the protocols for downloading, renaming, backing up, rating, grouping, archiving, optimizing, maintaining, thinning, and exporting files or other binary data. The efficiency of above-mentioned protocols could be ensured through a structured taxonomy. The "media asset management" (MAM) sub-category of digital asset management mainly addresses audio, video and other media content. The more-recent concept of enterprise content management (ECM) often deals with solutions which address similar features but in a wider range of industries or applications. Smaller DAM systems are easier to categorize as to content and usage since they normally operate in a particular operational context. This would hold true for systems attached to audio- or video-production systems. The key differentiators here are the types of decoders and I/O (input/output) used for the asset ingest, use and outgest. Since metadata describes the essence (and proxy copies), the metadata can serve as a guide to the playout decoders, transcoders, and channels as well as an input to access-control rules. This means that the essence can be treated as a non-described storage object except when being accessed for viewing or editing. There is relevance to this when considering the overall design and use of larger implementations. The closer the asset is to the ingest/edit/playout tool, the greater the technical architecture needs to accommodate delivery requirements such as bandwidth, latency, capacity, access control, availability of resources, etc. The further the asset moves into a general storage architecture (e.g. hierarchical storage management ) the more it can be treated as a general blob (binary large object) that is typically held in a filesystem, not in a database. The impact of this set of needs means that it is possible and reasonable to design larger systems using smaller, more expensive performance-systems at the edge of the network where the essence is being used in its intended form and less expensive systems further back for storage and archival. This type of design exemplifies Infrastructure Convergence Architecture, where the line-of-business operations technology and IT technologies depend on one another for functional and performance (non-functional) requirements.
Views: 621 The Audiopedia
Basics of Investment,Nature & Scope,elements,Avenues (COM)
 
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Subject : Commerce Paper : Security Analysis and Portfolio Management Module :Basics of Investment: Nature & Scope of Investment analysis, elements of investment and Avenues of Investment
Views: 8943 Vidya-mitra
What is SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning - SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT definition - SOFTWARE ASSET MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Software asset management (SAM) is a business practice that involves managing and optimizing the purchase, deployment, maintenance, utilization, and disposal of software applications within an organization. According to the Information Technology Infrastructure Library (ITIL), SAM is defined as “…all of the infrastructure and processes necessary for the effective management, control and protection of the software assets…throughout all stages of their lifecycle.” Fundamentally intended to be part of an organization’s information technology business strategy, the goals of SAM are to reduce information technology (IT) costs and limit business and legal risk related to the ownership and use of software, while maximizing IT responsiveness and end-user productivity. SAM is particularly important for large corporations in regard to redistribution of licenses and managing legal risks associated with software ownership and expiration. SAM technologies track license expiration, thus allowing the company to function ethically and within software compliance regulations. This can be important for both eliminating legal costs associated with license agreement violations and as part of a company's reputation management strategy. Both are important forms of risk management and are critical for large corporations' long-term business strategies. SAM is one facet of a broader business discipline known as IT asset management, which includes overseeing both software and hardware that comprise an organization’s computers and network. SAM can serve many different functions within organizations, depending on their software portfolios, IT infrastructures, resource availability, and business goals. For many organizations, the goal of implementing a SAM program is very tactical in nature, focused specifically on balancing the number of software licenses purchased with the number of actual licenses consumed or used. In addition to balancing the number of licenses purchased with the amount of consumption, an effective SAM program must also ensure that the usage of all installed software is in keeping with the terms and conditions of the specific vendor license agreement. In doing so, organizations can minimize liabilities associated with software piracy in the event of an audit by a software vendor or a third party such as the Business Software Alliance (BSA). SAM, according to this interpretation, involves conducting detailed software inventories on a periodic basis to determine the exact number of software consumption, comparing this information with the number of licenses purchased, reviewing how the software is being used in respect to the terms and conditions and establishing controls to ensure that proper licensing practices are maintained on an ongoing basis. This can be accomplished through a combination of IT processes, purchasing policies and procedures, and technology solutions such as software inventory tools. Counting installations is the most common means of measuring license consumption but some software is licensed by number of users, capital, processors or CPU Cores. More broadly defined, the strategic goals of SAM often include (but are not limited to) the following: Reduce software and support costs by negotiating volume contract agreements and eliminating or reallocating underutilized software licenses. Enforce compliance with corporate security policies and desktop/server/mobile standards. Improve worker productivity by deploying the right kinds of technology more quickly and reliably. Limit overhead associated with managing and supporting software by streamlining and/or automating IT processes (such as inventory tracking, software deployment, issue tracking, and patch management). Establish ongoing policies and procedures surrounding the acquisition, documentation, deployment, usage and retirement of software in an effort to recognize long-term benefits of SAM.
Views: 848 The Audiopedia
Seven Investment Management -- About Us
 
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The team behind 7IM explain to the Telegraph Business Club how they manage to deliver on their promise of predictable returns and also how they explain it all to their clients in plain English Website: https://www.7im.co.uk/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/7IM_Updates Facebook: https://en-gb.facebook.com/7IMPage/ LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/seven-investment-management Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/105823503837239349030
Views: 1372 7IMTV
What MiFID II Means to Asset Managers.
 
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Connor Sloman and Scott Burns discuss this sweeping directive and how it will change the face of the industry in Europe. Watch the interview. Take our MiFID II readiness survey. https://morningstar-glqnf.formstack.com/forms/mifid_ii_getting_prepared_for_the_future?elqTrackId=427a8e1666864acd863bb382f17b12cb&elqaid=2236&elqat=2
Views: 2902 Morningstar France
Was bedeutet Asset Management (deutsch)? Einfach erklärt (Immobilien Definitionen)
 
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Was bedeutet Asset Management (deutsch)? Einfach erklärt (Immobilien Definitionen) Hier erkläre ich Dir ganz einfach was der Begriff Asset Management im Bereich Immobilie / Immobilien / Immobilien kaufen bedeutet. Vielleicht hast Du Dir schon mal die Frage "Was ist Asset Management?" oder "Was bedeutet Asset Management?" oder "Was ist die Definition / Erklärung von Asset Management?" gestellt. Dies beantworte ich hier in diesem Video oder in meinem kostenlosen Immobilienlexikon der Grundlagen. Asset (Bestand, Vermögensgegenstand/Vermögenswerte) Management ist eine Vermögensverwaltung, die sich mit der Betreuung von Finanzvermögen befasst. Bei größeren oder sehr komplexen Immobilienbeständen setzt man ein Asset Management ein. Es plant mit den Ressourcen und laufenden Mieteinnahmen ein Budget, um wertverbessernde Maßnahmen durchzuführen (z.B. energetische Modernisierungen, Renovierungen, größere Instandhaltungsmaßnahmen usw.). Ferner gibt das Asset Management die Planzahlen zu Mieterhöhungen und Leerstandreduzierungen vor, und übernimmt die Controlling-Funktion. Man könnte also sagen, dass das Asset Management das Bindeglied zwischen Verwaltung und Eigentümer ist, die Zielsetzungen des Eigentümers plant und für deren Umsetzung sorgt. Die oberste Zielsetzung hierbei ist immer, die Objekte im Wert zu steigern, die Mieten zu optimieren, sowie die Leerstand- und Mietausfallquote zu senken. Sichere Dir mein KOSTENLOSES Immobilienlexikon ► ►https://alex-fischer-duesseldorf.de/member/immobilienlexikon/ Sichere Dir meinen KOSTENLOSEN Immobilien Investor Masterkurs ► ► http://immobilien-investor-masterkurs.de/ ↓ Folge mir auf Facebook und Instagram ↓ Folge mir auf Facebook ► ► http://KlickeHier.to/FacebookAlexFischer Folge mir auf Instagram ► ► http://KlickeHier.to/InstagramAlexFischer Folge mir auf Xing ► ► https://www.xing.com/profile/Alexander_Fischer247?sc_o=mxb_p Abonniere meinen Podcast ► ► http://KlickeHier.to/ImmobilienInvestorPodcast Abonniere mich auf YouTube ► ► http://KlickeHier.to/YoutubeAlexFischer
What is a Financial Portfolio and Portfolio Investment? | TIAA
 
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What is a financial portfolio or portfolio investment? A finance portfolio is a collection of your financial assets. Your assets are anything that add to your net worth, whether it is bonds, stocks, mutual funds and cash. Building a financial portfolio takes time grow. Majority of people open or create a financial portfolio when they start a retirement account, typically at their first job. How to build a financial portfolio? Individuals and/or employers can contribute to their personal finance portfolio by investing money into an account with mutual funds or other financial assets. Creating a financial portfolio early can help you in the long run. Over time, investments can grow. Personal financial portfolio's grow at different rates and it depends how aggressive one invests. Younger individuals usually invest in riskier funds, which are more volatile while older individuals are more conservative, since they are closer to retiring. How to start a financial portfolio? TIAA has great tools to help you start a financial portfolio. There are tools which can help you pick your funds based on your financial goals. Visit https://www.tiaa.org/public/offer/products/tiaa-personal-portfolio to start investing today! Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/tiaa Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/tiaa Follow us on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/tiaa Subscribe to our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/tiaa C12622
Views: 401673 TIAA
What is ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT mean?
 
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What is ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT? What does ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT mean? ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT meaning - ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT definition - ENTERPRISE ASSET MANAGEMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. SUBSCRIBE to our Google Earth flights channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6UuCPh7GrXznZi0Hz2YQnQ Enterprise asset management (EAM) is the lifecycle management of the physical assets of an organization. It covers subjects including the design, construction, commissioning, operations, maintenance and decommissioning or replacement of plant, equipment and facilities. "Enterprise" refers to the scope of the assets in an Enterprise across departments, locations, facilities and, potentially, supporting business functions eg; Finance & GL, Human Resources and Payroll. Various assets are managed by the modern enterprises at present. The assets may be fixed assets like buildings, plants, machineries or moving assets like vehicles, ships, moving equipments etc. The lifecycle management of the high value physical assets require regressive planning and execution of the work. Enterprise asset management software is a computer software that handles every aspect of running a modern public works or asset-intensive organization. Effective enterprise asset management (EAM) software solutions include many powerful features, such as complete asset life-cycle management, flexible preventive maintenance scheduling, complete warranty management, integrated mobile wireless handheld options and portal-based software interface. Rapid development and availability of mobile devices also affected EAM software which now often supports Mobile enterprise asset management.
Views: 252 The Audiopedia
What are the benefits of discretionary investment management?
 
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Watch our video to learn more from Financial Planner, Chris Ball, about one of the ways we manage our clients' investment funds. For further information, visit www.boolers.co.uk
Views: 480 Boolers
What's a hedge fund?
 
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There's a lot of confusion about what a hedge fund actually is these days. Here's a short and basic explainer. I should add that's its not entirely correct to say that hedge funds are completely unregulated. They are subject to some rules, but they are much less regulated than most other investment types.
Views: 171773 Marketplace APM
What is INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING? What does INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING mean?
 
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What is INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING? What does INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING mean? INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING meaning - INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING definition - INVESTMENT OUTSOURCING explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Investment outsourcing is the process whereby institutional investors and high-net-worth families engage a third party to manage all or a portion of their investment portfolio. This arrangement can include functions such as establishing the asset allocation, selecting investment managers, implementing portfolio decisions (both strategic and tactical), providing on-going oversight, performing risk management and other areas of portfolio management. Outsourced investment management is a large and growing market segment with over half a trillion dollars currently managed by outsourced managers. According to a survey of outsourcers by aiCIO magazine, the volume of outsourced assets increased 200% between 2007 and 2011. The outsourcing trend began with smaller institutions that could not or did not want to build an internal investment team. According to a study by the Family Wealth Alliance, approximately four in ten wealthy families have outsourced discretionary investment authority. The trend is even clearer among families with less than $500 million in assets where two-thirds have outsourced management. Similarly, just 11% of college endowments between $100 and $500 million internally manage their portfolios and instead rely on outsourced managers. Increasingly, however, it is not just small investors seeking to outsource. There has been a marked increase in the number of multibillion outsourcing engagements since the 2008 financial crisis as firms grapple with increasing complexity and the need for better risk management. Investment outsourcing goes by many names including "fiduciary management", “outsourced chief investment officer”, “outsourced CIO,” “OCIO,”, “CIO in a box,” and “implemented consulting.” Donald E. Callaghan and Jonathan Hirtle, Chief Executive Officer for Hirtle, Callaghan & Co., pioneered the outsourced Chief Investment Officer (OCIO) model, which serves family groups and organizations that do not employ fully staffed investment departments. For his OCIO innovations, Hirtle has been dubbed the “Oracle of Outsource.” The model by which outsourced CIOs service clients is still evolving in this nascent business. The most common model is to outsource all decision making including asset allocation, manager selection and monitoring. The OCIO reports back to the client but the burden is largely lifted from the client and placed on the new provider. Among OCIOs utilizing this approach, there is a “continuum of outsourcing approaches and providers: manager-of-manager programs; funds-of-funds; former CIOs offering a diversified model portfolio.” The common thread amongst these approaches is the use of commingled funds or model portfolios which creates economies of scale for the OCIO. A different model is pursued by a small subset of the OCIO universe. The members of this group work alongside the client’s staff – not as a replacement to them. According to investment industry newsletter FundFire, “An increasing number of CIOs see outsourcing not as a threat to their job, but as a source of complementary expertise and advice, as well as investment opportunities.” Like much of the nomenclature around the OCIO business, this more customized, bespoke solution does not yet have a widely recognized name. Fiduciary Research (FRC), an OCIO who oversees about $9 billion on behalf of a small list of pension fund clients, calls itself an iCIO for integrated chief investment office. The fees charged by outsourced managers vary widely based upon a number of factors but are generally between 30 and 100 bps with some firms also charging an incentive fee in addition to their base management fee. In a panel discussion organized by CIO magazine, representatives for three different firms discussing the rise in investment outsourcing gave ranges of between 25 and 65 bps with some of the difference explained by the use of internal or proprietary funds or a purely open-architecture approach. In some quarters discontent has been voiced about investment outsourcing firms which allocate client capital to proprietary products charging a second layer of fees.
Views: 207 The Audiopedia
16. Portfolio Management
 
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MIT 18.S096 Topics in Mathematics with Applications in Finance, Fall 2013 View the complete course: http://ocw.mit.edu/18-S096F13 Instructor: Jake Xia This lecture focuses on portfolio management, including portfolio construction, portfolio theory, risk parity portfolios, and their limitations. License: Creative Commons BY-NC-SA More information at http://ocw.mit.edu/terms More courses at http://ocw.mit.edu
Views: 429607 MIT OpenCourseWare
ITAM - What Is It? Introduction to IT Asset Management
 
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https://www.sysaid.com/cookingit/what-is-it-asset-management With so many acronyms in the technological world, you may get tripped up on the latest term. ITAM is short for IT asset management. In layman's terms, it's a software program that helps you keep track of complaints, upgrades and system history. Explore the perks of this advancement as you wrangle dozens of computers at your company each day. Assets Mean Different Things: Assets are more than just the servers in a back room. Your company has software, hardware, chairs, desks, keyboards and other items that qualify as assets. All of these items go into IT asset management for control within the company. Identifying a User's Situation: ITAM includes incident management. A single user complains of an installation failure at his or her desk. You quickly look up the user's assigned assets in the system. This information tells you about disc space and other features. You discover that the person simply needs to free up some hard-drive space. The problem is solved in a matter of minutes. Pinpointing Patterns: Discovering patterns within hundreds of assets is difficult, but not with ITAM software. Problem management is simple when several users complain of the same issue. Look up the history on those assets to find a common denominator. A flawed, software update may be the culprit. Changes Implemented With Care: Changing any aspect of a company's hardware or software can come with multiple problems. Change management allows you to prepare for transitions by looking at OS versions and other features. If a handful of users are using different OS versions, deal with this issue before upgrading the entire company. The beauty of IT asset management is complex data housed on one platform. With one click on your computer mouse, you see the company's entire array of computers along with their warranties and ages. Manage depreciation, repairs and replacements through ITAM. It's built within the service program that you use for everyday computer problems. --- Check out SysAid’s help desk and ITSM software: https://www.sysaid.com/ Check us out on social: Twitter - https://twitter.com/sysaid and https://twitter.com/Joe_the_IT_guy Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/SysAidIT Google Plus - https://plus.google.com/+sysaid LinkedIn - http://www.linkedin.com/company/sysaid-technologies-ltd
Views: 7640 SysAid
KPMG Investment Managment
 
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Pensioen-, hedge-, vastgoedfondsen, maar ook private equity-partijen vallen binnenkort onder volledig toezicht. Als vermogensbeheerder moet ook u voldoen aan de Alternative Investment Fund Managers Directive (AIFMD). Wat betekent deze richtlijn voor u en welke strategische antwoorden zijn hierop mogelijk? KPMG legt het u graag uit.
Views: 263 KPMG Nederland
IT Asset Management: 30 Days to Automated License Management
 
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More info: http://configuretek.com/configure-consulting-delivered-a-live-webinar-total-service-availability-monitoring-for-your-ehr/ ConfigureTek Inc. (former Configure Consulting Inc.) presents the "30 days to Automated License Management" on-demand webinar and demonstration. Automated License Management means: - Automatically discover and track license installations and usage ($$$ saved = ROI) - Ensure compliance and governance policies are being followed (accountability) - Identify over/under utilized licensed software titles ($$$ saved = ROI) - Quick ROI results from identifying unused licenses and avoiding license compliance audit penalties - Provide compliance and usage reports to justify license agreement negotiations (Knowledge = $$$) Building upon the strengths of your existing data repositories and tools like HP Asset Manager and its Software Asset - Management module, ConfigureTek's approach will provide you with the efficient solution for your company's software license compliance control and you will see ROI instantly.
Views: 2720 ConfigureTek
Goizueta Investment Management Group (GIMG): What We Do
 
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Goizueta Investment Management Group (GIMG) is a student-run fund at Goizueta Business School, Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia. Sponsored by Rick Reider as a means to promote financial literacy, GIMG has grown and continued to expand its involvement both at Emory as well as the greater Atlanta community. To learn more, visit www.goizuetaimg.com
Investment Management in an Evolving and Volatile World by HEC Paris and AXA Investment Managers
 
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Have you ever wanted to invest in financial markets, but were always afraid that you didn’t have the proper tools or knowledge to make informed decisions? Have you ever wondered how investment management companies operate and what fund managers do? AXA Investment Managers, in partnership with HEC Paris, will introduce you to the most important ideas and concepts in investment management, to help you better understand your financial future. Sign up https://www.coursera.org/learn/investment-management
Views: 1400 HEC Paris
CFA Tutorial: Portfolio Management (Calculation of Geometric Mean Return For The Fund's Share)
 
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Register for free CFA course: http://www.edupristine.com/ca/free-10-day-course/cfa-portfolio-management/ Learn how to calculate the Geometric Mean Return for the fund's share. Geometric Mean Return: The average of a set of products, the calculation of which is commonly used to determine the performance results of an investment or portfolio. Technically defined as "the 'n'th root product of 'n' numbers. The geometric mean must be used when working with percentages (which are derived from values), whereas the standard arithmetic mean will work with the values themselves. More about CFA on: http://www.edupristine.com/ca/courses/cfa/ About EduPristine: Trusted by Fortune 500 Companies and 10,000 Students from 40+ countries across the globe, EduPristine is one of the leading Training provider for Finance Certifications like CFA, PRM, FRM, Financial Modeling etc. EduPristine strives to be the trainer of choice for anybody looking for Finance Training Program across the world. Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=edupristine Visit our webpage: http://www.edupristine.com/ca
Views: 4216 EduPristine
The Structure of the Asset Management Industry
 
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On January 9, the Initiative on Business and Public Policy at Brookings hosted an event addressing how to regulate asset managers to maximize economic growth without endangering financial stability, with experts from a variety of backgrounds sharing their perspectives. http://www.brookings.edu/events/2015/01/09-asset-management-financial-stability-economic-growth Subscribe! http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=BrookingsInstitution Follow Brookings on social media! Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/Brookings Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/BrookingsInst Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/brookingsinst LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/com/company/the-brookings-institution
Views: 6277 Brookings Institution
Why Invest in Asset Management?
 
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Is your municipality struggling to plan for growth, the effects of climate change and infrastructure updates? Learn how asset management planning and sustainability can help cities and towns of all sizes across Canada address these issues. First coined by Australian economist Dr. Penny Burns in 1984, the term "asset management" is now widely used in the municipal sector to focus on physical, rather than financial assets. "Infrastructure management" is sometimes used to mean the same thing. Municipal asset management can include all physical infrastructure assets managed by the municipality, including roads, bridges, water, wastewater, buildings, fleet, recreational facilities and equipment, natural assets, and public safety assets. There are significant social, environmental and economic gains to be made by helping to support municipal asset management practice in Canada. In applying it, communities across Canada will be better positioned to make their infrastructure dollars go further, with a lighter environmental footprint. Take five minutes to watch this video to see how asset management planning can help your community. http://www.fcm.ca/assetmanagement
Views: 4369 FCM Channel English
Indian Entrepreneur Portfolio (IEP) Concept- ASK Investment Managers
 
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Indian Entrepreneur Portfolio (IEP) Concept by Mr. Sumit Jain, Portfolio Manager, ASK Investment Managers Pvt. Ltd.
Views: 1597 ASK Group
What is FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT? What does FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT mean?
 
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What is FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT? What does FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT mean? FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT meaning - FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT definition - FOREIGN DIRECT INVESTMENT explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. A foreign direct investment is an investment in the form of a controlling ownership in a business in one country by an entity based in another country. It is thus distinguished from foreign portfolio investment by a notion of direct control. The origin of the investment does not impact the definition as an FDI: the investment may be made either "inorganically" by buying a company in the target country or "organically" by expanding operations of an existing business in that country. Broadly, foreign direct investment includes "mergers and acquisitions, building new facilities, reinvesting profits earned from overseas operations and intra company loans". In a narrow sense, foreign direct investment refers just to building new facility, a lasting management interest (10 percent or more of voting stock) in an enterprise operating in an economy other than that of the investor. FDI is the sum of equity capital, other long-term capital, and short-term capital as shown the balance of payments. FDI usually involves participation in management, joint-venture, transfer of technology and expertise. Stock of FDI is the net (i.e., outward FDI minus inward FDI) cumulative FDI for any given period. Direct investment excludes investment through purchase of shares. FDI is one example of international factor movements. A foreign direct investment (FDI) is a controlling ownership in a business enterprise in one country by an entity based in another country. Foreign direct investment is distinguished from foreign portfolio investment, a passive investment in the securities of another country such as public stocks and bonds, by the element of "control". According to the Financial Times, "Standard definitions of control use the internationally agreed 10 percent threshold of voting shares, but this is a grey area as often a smaller block of shares will give control in widely held companies. Moreover, control of technology, management, even crucial inputs can confer de facto control." According to Grazia Ietto-Gillies (2012), prior to Stephen Hymer’s theory regarding direct investment in the 1960s, the reasons behind Foreign Direct Investment and Multinational Corporations were explained by neoclassical economics based on macro economic principles. These theories were based on the classical theory of trade in which the motive behind trade was a result of the difference in the costs of production of goods between two countries, focusing on the low cost of production as a motive for a firm’s foreign activity. For example, Joe S. Bain only explained the internationalization challenge through three main principles: absolute cost advantages, product differentiation advantages and economies of scale. Furthermore, the neoclassical theories were created under the assumption of the existence of perfect competition. Intrigued by the motivations behind large foreign investments made by corporations from the United States of America, Hymer developed a framework that went beyond the existing theories, explaining why this phenomenon occurred, since he considered that the previously mentioned theories could not explain foreign investment and its motivations. Facing the challenges of his predecessors, Hymer focused his theory on filling the gaps regarding international investment. The theory proposed by the author approaches international investment from a different and more firm-specific point of view. As opposed to traditional macroeconomics-based theories of investment, Hymer states that there is a difference between mere capital investment, otherwise known as portfolio investment, and direct investment. The difference between the two, which will become the cornerstone of his whole theoretical framework, is the issue of control, meaning that with direct investment firms are able to obtain a greater level of control than with portfolio investment. Furthermore, Hymer proceeds to criticize the neoclassical theories, stating that the theory of capital movements cannot explain international production. Moreover, he clarifies that FDI is not necessarily a movement of funds from a home country to a host country, and that it is concentrated on particular industries within many countries. In contrast, if interest rates were the main motive for international investment, FDI would include many industries within fewer countries.
Views: 9637 The Audiopedia

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