New risk-parity indexes catch attention of institutional investors.
Money managers are becoming increasingly cautious and preparing for the next phase in the global economic cycle.
New compensation laws across the U.S. banning employers from asking an applicant's salary history will change how money managers recruit.
Strong markets and a high demand for alternatives and fixed income are leading to strong inflows among publicly traded money managers.
Money managers remain interested in retail as the sector goes through massive changes, hoping they have correctly predicted where retail will land.
Asset owners are seeing a growing number of strategies designed to take the sting out of a market correction.
The lack of political will to address a looming Social Security funding crisis is prompting others to get creative.
Once burned but confident that more control, oversight and transparency can make it work this time around
Northern Trust Asset Management's new chief is aiming to expand the firm's ETF and factor-based assets under management.
Plaintiffs are encountering a high bar for challenging the use of company stock as an investment option.
A recent performance rebound at INTECH has company officials hoping it will help reverse outflows that have plagued the firm.
The CPP's enhancements could lead to plan design and benefit formula changes at other public and corporate retirement plans in Canada.
Total assets run by leading passive money managers grew 9.9% in 2016 to $16.7 trillion, a faster rate than growth across the world's largest 500 money managers, the latest ranking by Willis Towers Watson PLC and Pensions & Investments shows.
For a third straight year, Vanguard is the largest manager of mutual funds for defined contribution plans, according to P&I's latest survey.
All three legs of the "three-legged stool" that is the U.S. retirement system are in dire need of repairs.
Although it appears as if investors have become more socially and environmentally responsible, organizational reality begs to differ.