South Korea's national pension fund, the world's third-largest, will no longer invest in new coal-fired power plants at home and abroad.
NPS, with 280 investment professionals at the end of 2019, listed 54 positions to be filled ahead of its portfolio reaching a milestone in assets.
The move could reflect a desire to lessen GPIF's reliance on equity beta as a long-lived stock market rally stretches into extra innings.
The National Pension Service has been given more room to exceed its domestic equity targets before rebalancing to cope with a bull market.
CPPIB hired a Capital Group veteran as its Mumbai-based head of active fundamental equities and relationship investing for India.
GPIF's once-a-year manager fee details provide evidence that the Tokyo-based giant, known as tight-fisted, is willing to pay for alpha.
South Korea's National Pension Service will shift 5% of portfolio to foreign stocks from domestic bonds by 2025 to sustain 5% returns.
GPIF's introduction of performance-based fees to achieve better alignment with managers results in 40% plunge in the fund's fee pay outs.
NPS is set to diversify its trillion won in fund of hedge funds allocations with 2 trillion won in direct hedge fund investments.
Japan's Government Pension Investment Fund is looking to hire alternatives investment professionals.
The Employees Provident Fund said its investment portfolio was at 813.2 billion ringgit as of June 30, down marginally from 814.38 billion ringgit.
South Korea's NPS could lose its domestic alternatives chief and New York office head, even as the fund seeks to fill 34 positions in Jeonju.
Japan's GPIF reported a 6.9% fiscal year gain to ¥156.4 trillion, even as trade tensions dented performance in the final quarter.
South Korea's $580 billion pension fund is targeting a 30%-15% global-domestic equity split and a 15% alternatives weighting by 2023.
The giant fund's new performance fee arrangements include carrots and sticks to get managers to take more risk.
Japan's GPIF will eliminate fixed-fee arrangements but remove its cap on current performance-fee payouts for active equity managers.
GPIF hired Sony Computer Science Laboratories to help explore how to incorporate artificial intelligence technologies into long-term management of the plan.