Portfolio Manager Andy Acker explains why the healthcare sector could offer an attractive combination of defense and growth in today’s market.
Three reasons why investors should consider adding intermediate-duration bonds back to their fixed income portfolios.
For investors wondering where to store cash, comparing the maturity profiles on Treasuries with their “risk of loss” history can help reveal where value might lie within shorter maturities.
While the Russia-Ukraine conflict will likely remain uncertain for some time, we believe situations like this require cool heads from an investment perspective.
Jim Cielinski, Global Head of Fixed Income at Janus Henderson Investors, discusses concepts surrounding the current bond market environment, including the US Federal Reserve and their lessons learned from past tapering discussions.
Digitalization, electrification and decarbonization (the “DED nexus”) are powerful agents of positive change for societal and environmental sustainability goals.
Andrew Milliner, Global Bonds Portfolio Manager at Janus Henderson Investors, has put together the below comments in reaction to current U.S. inflation figures and what it means for the economy and markets moving forward. Please let me know if you have any questions or wish to further discuss with Andrew.
Portfolio Manager Jonathan Coleman discusses why a return to normalcy following the COVID-19 crisis could support small- and mid-cap equities and lead to a broadening of the market.
In an environment where interest rates are low and the risk of higher Treasury yields has risen, Portfolio Managers from Janus Henderson Investors discuss how allocations to AAA rated CLOs may help investors diversify a traditional fixed income portfolio, offering lower volatility, higher credit-quality and less sensitivity to any rise in interest rates.
Bill Gross' March 2018 Investment Outlook: A monthly outlook on the global financial markets.
Women have gotten the short stick or metaphorically the short rib ever since Eve, and I’m with Oprah for president and much, much more but hey, guys have got a few positive qualities that need to be mentioned.
“Kill the Umpire”, the fan cried to open the 1996 baseball season in Cincinnati, and 7 pitches later, the man behind the plate, John McSherry, was dead, all 320 pounds of him screaming for more oxygen to feed his struggling heart. He’d been killed by his poor health, by a billion molecules of sink-clogging cholesterol that fed on his coronary artery and sucked up his life’s blood like a vampire at midnight.
Because of the secular headwinds facing global economies, currently labeled as the “New Normal” or “Secular Stagnation”, investors have resorted to “making money with money” as opposed to old-fashioned capitalism when money and profits were made with capital investment in the real economy.
A recent Internet blog posed the predicament of many medium/long-term relationships: At some point couples run out of historical stories or even topical things to say. After all, there are only so many Trump tweets you can talk about, and you've long since agreed to disagree about the meaning of life.
"School days" inexorably continue at the Gross household, not just because of grandchildren, but because of the necessity to teach my own kids the complexities and pitfalls of investing.
I think a lot about happiness - what makes a person happy, whether or not happiness should even be a life's priority - things like that. A good high school friend stunned me at the early age of 17 by suggesting we should not necessarily try to be happy. Sacrifice, service, devotion to a cause were higher orders, he felt, although presumably, since those were choices, their pursuit could secondarily lead to happiness.
I traveled once to Africa, as you might have guessed by now, and it's been a part of me ever since. Being perhaps the cradle of civilization, if not life itself, Africa casts an eerie glow over the entire history and, indeed, meaning of existence.
Janus Fixed Income CIO Gibson Smith believes volatility in the fixed income market may represent a greater risk than a sustained increase in rates.