Emerging Markets: Huge Opportunity to Generate Alpha
The future looks bright for Emerging Markets, especially in China and India. Reforms and changes in countries such as Brazil are also presenting exciting investment opportunities. However, there are also geopolitical risks that could derail the Emerging Markets rally. Rahul Chadha, Portfolio Manager and Co-CIO of Mirae Asset Hong Kong, and Malcolm Dorson, Portfolio Manager for Mirae Asset U.S., explain why the strong performance in Emerging Markets is likely to continue and why investors should look to active management for their Emerging Markets exposure.
Filmed on September 28, 2017Read More
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The views and information discussed in this brochure are those of Malcolm Dorson and Rahul Chadha of Mirae Asset Global Investments as of September 28, 2017, and are subject to change. The views expressed represent an assessment of market conditions at a specific point in time, are opinions only and should not be relied upon as investment advice regarding a particular investment or markets in general. Such information does not constitute a recommendation to buy or sell specific securities or investment vehicles. It should not be assumed that any investment will be profitable or will equal the performance of the countries or any sectors mentioned herein. The subject matter contained herein has been derived from several sources believed to be reliable and accurate at the time of compilation.
Past performance is no guarantee of future results.
Investment Risk — There can be no guarantee that any investment strategy (risk management or otherwise) will be successful. All investing involves risk, including the potential of loss of principal.
Emerging Markets Risk — The risks of foreign investments are typically greater in less developed countries, which are sometimes referred to as emerging markets. For example, legal, political and economic structures in these countries may be changing rapidly, which can cause instability and greater risk of loss. These countries are also more likely to experience higher levels of inflation, deflation or currency devaluation, which could hurt their economies and securities markets. For these and other reasons, investments in emerging markets are often considered speculative. Similarly, investors are also subject to foreign securities risks including, but not limited to, the fact that foreign investments may be subject to different and in some circumstances less stringent regulatory and disclosure standards than US investments. Investments in China A-shares carry increased risks, most notably liquidity and credit risks.