And very few people in this industry are any good at setting reasonable expectations for these types of funds or explaining how they work in plain English. The gap between perception and reality is often a mile wide. Clients don’t understand what they’re investing in or why. The funds that are marketed most heavily tend to be the ones that have done well recently so investors pile in and out at inopportune times.
Managed Futures & Dealing With Uncorrelated Assets – (A Wealth of Common Sense)
‘The biggest performance we delivered last year in a single month came from Brexit. You could argue this was a time where investors needed security, but we weren’t the only CTAs doing well over Brexit.
Trend following isn’t dead — (City Wire Observer)
The truth of the matter is that IPOs are a bit of a crap shoot.
Infographic: The Highs and Lows of IPOs – (RCM’s Attain Alternatives Blog)
Quantitive analysts traditionally trade at a desk in a city’s financial district. But a new generation of quants is turning the $300bn industry on its head with home-grown algorithms
Trading places: the rise of the DIY hedge fund – (Wired)
On March 6, 2017, Morningstar announced their intention to displace 50 existing mutual funds from their $30 billion Morningstar Managed Portfolio program and replace them with nine brand-new Morningstar-branded funds.
Morningstar to the industry: Move over. We can do it better ourselves – (Mutual Fund Observer)
More assets in crisis leads to more crisis alpha
Crisis alpha everywhere – (Pension & Investments)
The performance data displayed herein is compiled from various sources, including BarclayHedge, and reports directly from the advisors. These performance figures should not be relied on independent of the individual advisor's disclosure document, which has important information regarding the method of calculation used, whether or not the performance includes proprietary results, and other important footnotes on the advisor's track record.
Benchmark index performance is for the constituents of that index only, and does not represent the entire universe of possible investments within that asset class. And further, that there can be limitations and biases to indices such as survivorship, self reporting, and instant history.
Managed futures accounts can subject to substantial charges for management and advisory fees. The numbers within this website include all such fees, but it may be necessary for those accounts that are subject to these charges to make substantial trading profits in the future to avoid depletion or exhaustion of their assets.
Investors interested in investing with a managed futures program (excepting those programs which are offered exclusively to qualified eligible persons as that term is defined by CFTC regulation 4.7) will be required to receive and sign off on a disclosure document in compliance with certain CFT rules The disclosure documents contains a complete description of the principal risk factors and each fee to be charged to your account by the CTA, as well as the composite performance of accounts under the CTA's management over at least the most recent five years. Investor interested in investing in any of the programs on this website are urged to carefully read these disclosure documents, including, but not limited to the performance information, before investing in any such programs.
Those investors who are qualified eligible persons as that term is defined by CFTC regulation 4.7 and interested in investing in a program exempt from having to provide a disclosure document and considered by the regulations to be sophisticated enough to understand the risks and be able to interpret the accuracy and completeness of any performance information on their own.
RCM receives a portion of the commodity brokerage commissions you pay in connection with your futures trading and/or a portion of the interest income (if any) earned on an account's assets. The listed manager may also pay RCM a portion of the fees they receive from accounts introduced to them by RCM.