ABANDON YOUR DOUBTS. NOT YOUR GOALS.

Stay the course

Uncertainty is a normal part of investing. But today, doubts arise at almost every turn, causing investors to question whether they have the right investment solutions.

It is natural to feel unsettled, but now is not the time to abandon long-term objectives. With the right perspective, we think it is possible to look past uncertainty and successfully navigate change.

Strategies to navigate uncertainty

Our investing approach is grounded in fundamental research. Based on insights gained from that research, we offer solutions that take three approaches to managing uncertainty.

Harness Disruption

Harness Disruption

We rely on deep analysis of companies, sectors and emerging trends to try to capitalise on the persistent forces disrupting the markets and the economy.

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Persure Income

Pursue Fixed Income

Uncertainty can shake any investor's confidence and lead to costly mistakes. To overcome uncertainty, pursue fixed income.

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Embrace Diversification

Embrace Diversification

We seek to provide distinct sources of return through asset classes and strategies that we feel are underappreciated or overlooked.

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An investment approach driven by bold thinking

We believe in confronting uncertainty head-on – not merely reacting to change but finding opportunity in it. Find the latest thinking from our investment professionals across asset classes in the Insights section of our website, part of an ethos we call Knowledge Shared.

Monetary financing fuels red-hot UK money growth

UK money growth is pulling ahead of other majors, warranting relative economic optimism but concern about sterling and inflation, argues Simon Ward, Economic Adviser.

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Nintendo: paving the way for positive play

Hamish Chamberlayne and Ama Seery, members of the Global Sustainable Equity Team, discuss how Nintendo is putting its stamp on the video gaming industry.

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Global money trends still cooling before US fiscal boost

Strong March PMIs reflect fast money growth in mid-2020 and industrial momentum is probably peaking, argues Simon Ward, Economic Adviser.

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