Benchmark-driven investment strategy
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With the Benchmarks approach the investor chooses an index of the market (benchmark). The goal of the fund manager is to try to beat the index performance-wise.
- The strategic asset allocation is usually delegated to the benchmark chosen
- The asset managers stay concentrated to tactical asset allocation and fund (security) selection
- No volatility control over time
- Without volatility constraints over a long period the investor is expected to get higher returns
- Chong, James, and G. Michael Phillips. "Low-(Economic) Volatility Investing."The Journal of Wealth Management 15.3 (2012): 75-85.
- Leibowitz, Martin L., Simon Emrich, and Anthony Bova. Modern Portfolio Management: Active Long/Short 130/30 Equity Strategies. Vol. 539. John Wiley & Sons, 2009.
- Blitz, David C., and P. van Vliet. The volatility effect: lower risk without lower return. No. ERS-2007-044-F&A. Erasmus Research Institute of Management (ERIM), 2007.
- Hendry, John, et al. "Responsible ownership, shareholder value and the new shareholder activism." Competition & Change 11.3 (2007): 223-240.
- Ladekarl, Jeppe, and Sara Zervos. "Housekeeping and plumbing: the investability of emerging markets." Emerging Markets Review 5.3 (2004): 267-294.
- Leibowitz, Martin L., Simon Emrich, and Anthony Bova. "Modern Portfolio Management." (2008).
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