While the number of money managers replacing their top staff in recent years has not been high, there have been some high-profile changes.
While surprise departures and leadership contests at asset managers make headlines, broader changes to succession planning have been underway.
Asset owners are facing new challenges as they navigate succession planning at the highest levels of their organizations.
CIOs and strategists at the largest asset management firms largely agree that investors are in for a bumpy ride in the second half of 2022.
Money managers agree that inflation, volatility and further market drops are all likely in the cards for investors, but opportunities exist.
The plunge in markets hit institutional investors' portfolios in the first half of this year, but that is not keeping CIOs on the sidelines.
Despite job changes and retirements, rollover IRAs haven't grabbed retirement market share from defined contribution plans in recent years.
As asset owners shift their ESG priorities to private markets from public ones, they will need and expect more from money managers.
Private markets managers are getting serious about incorporating ESG into investment strategies, while also raising money for ESG funds.
Regulators and industry-led initiatives promise to help asset owners assess how their ESG goals in private market investments are being met.
Real estate managers are seeing more and more that ESG factors can impact their bottom line.
Seven years after U.K. pools were formed to reduce costs and widen opportunities for local government pension funds, assets are growing.
LGPS investment pools are sharpening their ESG priorities and leveraging their collective scale to improve disclosure and action.
Actions by the Texas Employees Retirement System have led to lower-cost high-yield exchange-traded funds for all investors.
ETF issuers have worked hard to make bond ETFs more appealing to insurance companies, and those efforts appear to be gaining traction.
Geopolitical tensions point to growing complexity facing U.S. investors amid China's continued emergence as an economic superpower.
An influx of new retirement income products has reached the market giving defined contribution plans more choices and more plan design styles.
Small businesses were the biggest takers of PEPs in 2021, a trend that is expected to intensify in 2022 as the labor market tightens.
Key lawmakers are looking to pass a SECURE 2.0 package in 2022 before midterm elections throw roadblocks into the process.
Stability will be a buzzword for China in 2022, one thing poised to change is overseas investors’ appetite for mainland-listed A shares.
Rising inflation and expected interest rate hikes this year may hurt most — but not all — bonds' performance.
Money managers are optimistic about their businesses in 2022, albeit wary of potential ravages from inflation and lower equity allocations.
Infrastructure investors are expected to move into core, while real estate investors are expected to take on more risk.
Climate change is likely to dominate ESG priorities for investors in 2022, but social concerns are moving up the list as well.
On the regulatory front, the Biden administration was busy in its first year in office, and all indications point to an eventful 2022 as well.