The $335 billion California Public Employees' Retirement System warned this week that it is greatly exposed to a downturn in global equity markets, as it prepares to monitor active risk closely.
A group of institutional investors are collaborating to address the G7 priorities of climate change, gender inequality and the infrastructure gap, agreeing to commit resources and expertise.
The board of CalPERS is still wrestling with issues such as pay and level of control over its new private-equity entity. Meanwhile, opportunities could slip away if the launch is delayed.
The $350 billion CalPERS is under time pressure to find the right formula on compensation - competitive but not an incentive for excessive risk - as key investment roles remain vacant.
Ontario Teachers must pay well to attract talent for in-house management, but its results are worth it. The fund's ways of linking remuneration to performance hold lessons for the world.
California Public Employees’ Retirement System CIO Ted Eliopoulos revealed in an interview that the pension giant sees ‘an opening’ caused by private companies taking longer to list.
The $357 billion pension plan will examine aligning its portfolio with the UN’s SDGs, which would give the fund’s ESG engagement a more keen focus on social objectives such as ending poverty.
The $350 billion California Public Employees’ Retirement System’s new portfolio will look more like the current one than other options. The pick balanced portfolio risk with liability concerns.
This year, as you might expect, our readers placed six investor profiles among our top 10 most read stories. See what other types of stories topped the list and find out what was No. 1.
Hundreds of global investors, including CalPERS and the Swedish buffer funds, have come together to pursue low-carbon goals by working actively with big companies and publicising their progress.
Craig Dandurand, director of debt and alternatives for the Future Fund, offers a glimpse into how it has recalibrated its approach to investing in hedge funds and other risk premia.
The California Public Employees’ Retirement System announces it won’t be introducing leverage, and gives some details on how it will choose a portfolio in December from the four it’s considering.