Asian US dollar bonds have not only withstood the worst of the Covid-19 volatility so far but have come out as attractive as ever – offering investors opportunities to pick value at various points of the yield curve.
Asian bonds' appeal is seen to be rising among institutional investors but there are lessons to learn too. Five experts have shared their opinions.
FWD and HSBC executives explained in an AsianInvestor webinar that regional bonds should suffer less than others from rising default and geopolitical risk.
As we enter the final two months of 2019, State Street Global Advisors thought it would be helpful to evaluate what has been an eventful year so far and its impact on the bond markets.
A new survey by Greenwich Associates reveals many global investors are considering Asian opportunities given that low yields in the US, Europe and Japan have proved advantageous for those investing in Asian fixed income assets.
A policy U-turn by central banks bolstered bond markets in early 2019 but will key regional elections create some turbulence ahead? State Street Global Advisors’ Kheng-Siang Ng outlines how Asia’s markets are likely to react.
After a sharp sell-off and a strong recovery, Asian bonds still offer value to pro-active investors seeking opportunities in fluid market conditions.
After a difficult 2018, it seems 2019’s Year of the Pig, representing luck, wealth, and prosperity, is an opportune time for investors to reassess China’s domestic bonds. State Street Global Advisors’ Kheng-Siang Ng outlines their appeal in global indexes.
Misgivings over trade disputes, Brexit and US growth continue to be felt in Asian bond markets. But will emerging market assets rally if the US Fed takes a less hawkish stance this year?
The outlook for Asian credit is more favourable than the uncertain backdrop may suggest, argues Teresa Kong, Portfolio Manager of Matthews Asia.
A total return strategy can help investors weather any upcoming storm, writes Yu Zhang CFA, portfolio manager at Matthews Asia.
Investors are allocating their money as if the short-term trend is now the long-term reality, writes Robert Horrocks PhD, Chief Investment Officer, Matthews Asia.