Latest News - Rachael Revesz
Why are fixed income ETFs so far behind equities?
Less choice, smaller assets, little innovation. Why do fixed income passives lag their equities counterparts so badly?
The five best equities ETFs markets to choose for 2018
The bull market still looks intact, so here’s a guide for low-cost passive investors to invest in 2018
The five best equity ETF markets to choose for 2018
The bull market still looks intact, so here’s a guide for low-cost passive investors to invest in 2018.
Home (or away) alone: How to use single country ETFs
If you are besotted by a particular economy, it's worth looking at single country funds
Four big predictions for ETFs in 2018
More growth seems certain. But what else will we see in passive investing next year?
Are ETFs a harbinger of doom for the markets?
ETFs are in the dock accused of several crimes; but the evidence doesn’t stand up
Active ETFs grow but transparency questions loom
Wrapping an active strategy in an ETF sounds like a good idea; but how transparent should Active ETFs be?
Sector ETFs: Jury's out on latest tactical allocation tool
We ask whether the investment case is as straightforward as the asset-raising potential in the latest wave of passive product innovation.
Gold passive funds reap rewards as spot price soars
Even in a risk on market, the traditional safe haven is doing well. So what are the best passive routes if you want in?
How to take a passive portfolio approach to Brexit
Risk or opportunity? Your view of Brexit will determine how you allocate assets for clients in the run up to 2019
Why and how rate induced corrections resemble buses
Comment: Much like buses, you wait years for a Treasury-induced sell-off and then two come along at once.
Private Office: Training up millennials
In a panel discussion at the Citywire Private Office Retreat, four leading industry figures in the private office world highlight recruitment as a way to address succession planning.
Kaepernick question: how important is company politics?
So should investors really fret about companies getting political or is it all just bluster?