Browsing: public pension funds

Posts Tagged ‘ public pension funds ’

Pension Funds Not Quite Swamped by ‘Grey Tsunami’

Mar 5th, 2019 | Filed under: Newly Added, Real Estate, Private Equity, Hedge Fund Strategies, Infrastructure, The A.I. Industry, Equity Hedge Funds, Debt Types of Private Equity, Institutional Investing, Asset allocation, Hedge Funds, Event-Driven Hedge Funds, Equity Types of Private Equity, Natural Resources and Land, Asset Allocation Models, Commodities, Operationally Intensive Real Assets, Institutional Asset Management, Macro and Managed Futures Funds, Private Investments, Real Estate Equity Investments, Real Assets, Allocating to A.I.

A recent study of public employee retirement systems in the United States reaches conclusions, that, after a fair amount of “grey tsunami” alarmism in recent years, sound reassuring. The study, based on a recent survey of system managements conducted by the National Conference of Public Employee Retirement Systems (NCPERS) inRead More


The Rationality (or Otherwise) of Public Pension Fund Managers

Jan 28th, 2018 | Filed under: Newly Added, The A.I. Industry, Institutional Investing, Institutional Asset Management, Allocating to A.I.

A new research paper from the Stanford University Graduate School of Business discusses the rationality (or otherwise) of the return expectations of institutional investors, with especial reference to public pension funds. It finds that the returns that pension fund managers expect from their investments are extrapolated from the returns thoseRead More


How Public Pensions Are Getting Smart About Infrastructure

Sep 24th, 2015 | Filed under: Operationally Intensive Real Assets, Institutional Asset Management

Guest columnist Jill Eicher looks at how public pension funds are cutting out the middle man and leveraging the power of their own capital for infrastructure investments.Read More


Pensions: Public Choices and Investor Caution

Feb 5th, 2013 | Filed under: Institutional Investing, Regulatory

The great political problem (what economists these days call a 'public choice' problem) is that politicians worldwide have every incentive to defer or avoid decisions about pension reform, however urgent or necessary that reform. Investors should be aware, and be wary. Read More