Tue, Jun 19, 2018
A A A
Welcome Guest
Free Trial RSS
Get FREE trial access to our award winning publications
New Managers

Editorial

 

Dear Opalesque Reader,

The February issue of New Managers, Opalesque’s monthly monitor of new, emerging and re-emerging alternative fund managers, is out!

Existing subscribers of New Managers will find this month's pdf copy attached, or can access it (and all previous issues) from the archive: www.opalesque.com/Archive-New-Managers.html.

Special Offer: Get two years of New Managers for only $120:

We are now offering access to the New Managers monthly publication only (i.e. without access rights to the Emerging Managers (or ‘EManagers’) Database). See here for all subscription options: www.opalesque.com/index.php?act=NMRates.

Subscribe to the publication AND database access, and take advantage of our unique 10th Anniversary offer until March, 1st!

To celebrate our 10th Anniversary, you can now get a two-year GOLD subscription (New Managers AND access to the EManagers database) for the price of a one-year subscription ($399). This once-in-a-decade offer ends on 1st March, 2013. Details here: www.opalesque.com/index.php?act=NMRates.

You can subscribe here: www.opalesque.com/Subscribe-New-Managers.html.

***

Welcome to the February 2013 issue of New Managers. After our usual Emanagers Index and Database Funds reports, we look at the emerging hedge fund scene in the Nordic region in Focus, particularly at those who foster small managers and startups. This is followed by an interview with Mikael Nilsson, who co-manages SEB’s two seeding funds in Seeders’......................

To view our full article please login

This article was published in Opalesque's New Managers a top-down monthly analysis, news and research publication on the global emerging manager space.
New Managers
New Managers
New Managers

Today's Exclusives Today's Other Voices More Exclusives
Previous Opalesque Exclusives                                  
More Other Voices
Previous Other Voices                                               
Access Alternative Market Briefing

 



  • Top Forwarded
  • Top Tracked
  • Top Searched
  1. North America - George Soros: 'Everything that could go wrong has gone wrong'[more]

    From Marketwatch.com: George Soros, tell us how you really feel. 'Everything that could go wrong has gone wrong. [Trump] is willing to destroy the world.' The 87-year-old billionaire clearly isn't shy about expressing his generally liberal views and distaste for Trump's "America First" platform,

  2. Paper: The performance of stocks actively pitched by hedge funds[more]

    Using a novel dataset drawn from investment conferences from 2008 to 2013, I show that hedge funds take advantage of the publicity of these conferences to strategically release their book information to drive market demand. Specifically, hedge funds sell pitched stocks after the conferences to ta

  3. North America - US fundraising for special purpose acquisition vehicles hits record this year[more]

    From AFR.com: Special purpose acquisition vehicles (spacs) are hitting the US market at the fastest rate on record, attracting the likes of Goldman Sachs and hedge fund investor Daniel Loeb for the two largest such deals in 2018. Spacs have raised $US4.5bn so far in 2018, the largest amount fo

  4. Investing - Man Group and AQR try to take aim at private equity industry, Hedge funds poised to be winners in AT&T-Time Warner deal[more]

    Man Group and AQR try to take aim at private equity industry From FT.com: The popularity of private equity investments has prompted asset managers such as Man Group and AQR to devise strategies that aim to replicate PE returns but at a much lower cost to investors. Both companies a

  5. News Briefs: David Stemerman's hedge fund holdings shrank before his run for governor, nvestment manager TSW triggers succession plan, Alan Howard joins Peter Thiel investing in Cologne-based fintech startup[more]

    David Stemerman's hedge fund holdings shrank before his run for governor But the U.S. holdings of Stemerman's Greenwich hedge fund, Conatus Capital, shrank from $2.6 billion at the apex to just over $1 billion before he announced his move into politics. (Hartford Courant) Inv