Former PM and buy-side thought leader, Jason A. Voss, considers how the industry will evolve over the next 7-10 years, and the change that's needed to develop a new breed of successful active manager.
Poker legend Annie Duke talks to Clare Flynn Levy about the similarities between poker and investment, and why she believes that human decision-making can hold its own against the algorithms in a world of decision-making complexity.
Player psychology and process has always been important important in tennis - but never more so than at this year's US Open. Guest blogger John Quartararo explores the behavioral rituals of some well-known champions and considers what investors can learn from them.
In its adoption of science and data, football is almost unrecognisable compared to 20 years ago. Is active management next?
Despite a growing recognition of behavioral alpha, it's clear there are plenty of asset allocators who are still using a traditional framework to identify skilled managers. In the following email exchange, a fund manager challenges this status quo, advocating a new approach which recognises the value of combined human and data-driven decision-making.
If you watched Wimbledon this year, you'll know that data-driven insights and analysis are fast becoming part of the tennis landscape. Guest blogger John Quartararo takes a closer look at the ways the world's best tennis players and their coaches are using technology to improve performance, and considers how it applies to the investment world.
Despite the hype, artificial intelligence is not yet capable of replacing human fund managers altogether. Indeed, a new categorisation of AI - augmented intelligence - is fast becoming the secret weapon of enlightened investors. We review how they're doing it.
The fast-approaching MiFID 2 deadline is a welcome endpoint for many ops and compliance teams. But for those fund managers using next-generation analytics to improve performance, the recently created MiFID-driven data sets are an invaluable source of insight.
The investment management industry has traditionally placed a lot of emphasis on time as a teacher. Will the trend towards juniorization undermine this skill base - or is this an opportunity to reinvigorate active management with new blood that's more attuned to data-driven learning?