Emerging market debt (EMD) is a rapidly evolving asset class that can offer investors diversification benefits and enhanced yield and return potential. The increasing importance of emerging market countries to global trade and GDP elevates the attraction of EMD and we believe it should be an integral part of investor portfolios.
In the Eye of the Storm
Amid hopes the storm clouds are beginning to dissipate, is it time for investors to take a fresh look at emerging markets debt?
Our experienced team began managing indexed EMD portfolios.
In assets under management (USD). 1
Global team members including dedicated portfolio managers, traders and investment specialists. 1
Our Emerging Market Debt strategies aim to deliver the performance of all the major EMD benchmark indices through the use of sophisticated investment techniques.
Through our long-standing track record, across the full EMD spectrum, we have accumulated deep market insights and expertise of how these markets operate and perform.
We manage a variety of funds and ETFs as well as separately managed accounts that track the performance of the established institutional EMD benchmarks, as well as customised versions of these. We have considerable experience partnering with our clients to design the specific EMD exposure and strategy they want, one that is consistent with their own investment objectives and beliefs.
We have established track records against four key EMD exposures:
Emerging Markets Debt Commentary
Read our latest EMD monthly update on macroeconomics, key return drivers, country performance and much more.
1as at 31 December 2021
Investing in foreign domiciled securities may involve risk of capital loss from unfavourable fluctuation in currency values, withholding taxes, from differences in generally accepted accounting principles or from economic or political instability in other nations. Investments in emerging or developing markets may be more volatile and less liquid than investing in developed markets and may involve exposure to economic structures that are generally less diverse and mature and to political systems which have less stability than those of more developed countries. Bonds generally present less short-term risk and volatility than stocks, but contain interest rate risk (as interest rates raise, bond prices usually fall); issuer default risk; issuer credit risk; liquidity risk; and inflation risk. These effects are usually pronounced for longer-term securities. Any fixed income security sold or redeemed prior to maturity may be subject to a substantial gain or loss. Diversification does not ensure a profit or guarantee against loss.
Exp. Date: 31/07/2023