December 19, 2017
Estimated* Income Distribution: $0.54/share<br />
Record Date: Thursday, December 28, 2017<br />
Ex/Payable Date: Friday, December 29, 2017<br />
*Estimate as of December 19, 2017<br />
Subject to change.
Global Finance |
December 11, 2017
Emerging markets investors, including Brandes’ Louis Lau, CFA, Director of Investments, discuss which countries have the potential to be market leaders worthy of a new acronym similar to BRIC (Brazil, Russia, India, China) or MINT (Mexico, Indonesia, Nigeria, Turkey).
August 14, 2017
“We look forward to including NextShares in our product line as we strive to bring innovative and efficient product solutions to our clients,” said Oliver Murray, Managing Director of Portfolio Management and Client Services at Brandes.
U.S. News & World Report |
May 02, 2017
Charles Brandes believes value investing remains fundamental despite the myriad investment products available in the market today.
April 27, 2017
Brandes’ Christopher Garrett believes emerging markets remain an ideal breeding ground for mispricing, presenting opportunities for value investors.
March 20, 2017
While many Latin American markets enjoyed solid gains in the last several months, the region remains very attractive, says Brandes’ Gerardo Zamorano.
October 08, 2016
The year's best-performing emerging market mutual funds share at least one trait: betting on Brazil.
September 27, 2016
Gerardo Zamorano, Director of Investments at Brandes, believes the value style is effective in emerging markets over the long term.
US News |
July 27, 2016
Ben Graham’s book “The Intelligent Investor,” first published in 1949, continues to inspire many to adopt a value investment philosophy. Managing Director of Investments Ken Little, CFA, joins other investment professionals to discuss the merits of this time-tested investing approach.
February 11, 2016
Investors with the discipline and willingness to conduct diligent research can find attractive opportunities at the company level in Brazil...
Fund holdings and sector allocations are subject to change at any time and should not be considered recommendations to buy or sell any security.
Morningstar rating information available here.
Book Value: Assets minus liabilities. Also known as shareholders’ equity.
The rating is based on performance over two full market cycles (April 2000 – May 2015). An A+ grade went to the top 5% of funds and an A to the next 20%. Bs, Cs, Ds and Fs went to 25%, 25%, 20% and 5%, respectively. To land a double-A grade, a fund had to come out in the top quartile in both bull and bear markets.
Because the values of the Fund's investments will fluctuate with market conditions, so will the value of your investment in the Fund. You could lose money on your investment in the Fund, or the Fund could underperform other investments. The values of the Fund’s investments fluctuate in response to the activities of individual companies and general stock market and economic conditions. In addition, the performance of foreign securities depends on the political and economic environments and other overall economic conditions in the countries where the Fund invests. Emerging country markets involve greater risk and volatility than more developed markets. Some emerging markets countries may have fixed or managed currencies that are not free-floating against the U.S. dollar. Certain of these currencies have experienced, and may experience in the future, substantial fluctuations or a steady devaluation relative to the U.S. dollar. Investments in small and medium capitalization companies tend to have limited liquidity and greater price volatility than large capitalization companies. Growth stocks typically are more volatile than value stocks; however, value stocks have a lower expected growth rate in earnings and sales.
Because the values of the Fund's investments will fluctuate with market conditions, so will the value of your investment in the Fund. You could lose money on your investment in the Fund, or the Fund could underperform other investments. As with most fixed income funds, the income on and value of your shares in the Fund will fluctuate along with interest rates. When interest rates rise, the market prices of the debt securities the Fund owns usually decline. When interest rates fall, the prices of these securities usually increase. Generally, the longer the Fund's average portfolio maturity and the lower the average quality of its portfolio, the greater the price fluctuation. The price of any security owned by the Fund may also fall in response to events affecting the issuer of the security, such as its ability to continue to make principal and interest payments or its credit rating. Below investment grade debt securities are speculative and involve a greater risk of default and price change due to changes in the issuer's creditworthiness. The market prices of these debt securities may fluctuate more than the market prices of investment grade debt securities and may decline significantly in periods of general economic difficulty. The Fund may hold illiquid securities which may reduce the return of the Fund because it may be unable to sell such illiquid securities at an advantageous time or price. Illiquid securities may also be difficult to value. The Fund is actively managed, and may frequently buy and sell securities. Frequent trading increases a Fund’s portfolio turnover rate and may increase transaction costs, such as brokerage commissions and taxes, which in turn could detract from the Fund’s performance.
Investing in foreign securities poses additional risks. The performance of foreign securities can be adversely affected by the different political, regulatory and economic environments and other overall economic conditions in the countries where the Fund invests. Emerging country markets involve greater risk and volatility than more developed markets. Some emerging markets countries may have fixed or managed currencies that are not free-floating against the U.S. dollar. Certain of these currencies may experience substantial fluctuations or steady devaluation relative to the U.S. dollar. Mortgage-related securities are subject to certain additional risks. Rising interest rates tend to extend the duration of mortgage-related securities, making them more sensitive to changes in interest rates. As a result, when holding mortgage-related securities in a period of rising interest rates, a Fund may exhibit additional volatility. In addition, mortgage-related securities are subject to prepayment risk. When interest rates decline, borrowers may pay off their mortgages sooner than expected. This can reduce the returns of a Fund because it will have to reinvest that money at the lower prevailing interest rates.
A Lipper Fund Award is awarded to one fund in each Lipper classiﬁ cation for achieving the strongest trend of consistent risk-adjusted performance against its classiﬁ cation peers over a three, ﬁ ve or ten-year period.
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