Columbia Threadneedle Investments

2018 Top 400 ranking: 40http://www.columbiathreadneedle.com

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Manager Details

Columbia Threadneedle Investments is a leading global asset management group that provides a broad range of actively managed investment strategies and solutions for individual, institutional and corporate clients around the world.

With more than 2000 people including over 450 investment professionals based in North America, Europe and Asia, we manage €438 billion (as at 31 March 2017) of assets across developed and emerging market equities, fixed income, asset allocation solutions and alternatives.

Our priority is the investment success of our clients. We aim to deliver the investment outcomes our clients expect through an investment approach that is team-based, performance-driven and risk-aware. Our culture is dynamic and interactive. By sharing our insights across asset classes and geographies we generate richer perspectives on global, regional and local investment landscapes. The ability to exchange and debate investment ideas in a collaborative environment enriches our teams’ investment processes. More importantly, it results in better informed investment decisions for our clients.

Columbia Threadneedle Investments is the global asset management group of Ameriprise Financial, Inc. (NYSE:AMP), a leading US-based financial services provider. As part of Ameriprise, we are supported by a large and well-capitalised diversified financial services firm.

News from IPE

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White Papers / Research from Columbia Threadneedle Investments

  • Normalising economies may mean moderate returns download

    After 10 good years, the markets appear to be finally getting back to pre-crisis norms. Our analysis suggests that this normalisation may result in investment returns becoming much more modest than they have been over the years since the financial crisis, when extraordinarily loose monetary policy has boosted asset prices.

  • Global equities: identifying tomorrow’s ‘superstars’ download

    After a bearish end to 2018, financial market participants are preoccupied with the question of whether a global downturn is imminent. Yet they should be asking a different question: have they accounted for the way that technology and other factors are transforming business models?

  • Asian Equities: US-China relationship to remain critical download

    Asia Pacific ex Japan markets started the year well, holding on to gains that were chalked in the strong rally in 2017. But by mid-year, signs of slowing economic growth surfaced, primarily induced by US-China trade tensions, leading to a sharp market correction, particularly for Chinese equities.

  • A tale of two worlds: a robust business cycle in the US and a draining of liquidity in the rest of the world download

    After President Trump signed the ‘Tax Cuts and Jobs Act’ into law on 22 December 2017, we expected corporate earnings growth to be strong in 2018. In fact, it has been far stronger, as the direct effect of the tax cut on corporate earnings was further magnified by the acceleration in economic growth.

  • Fixation on Brexit misses the bigger picture download

    Reflecting on 2018, global equity markets have lurched from optimism to pessimism. At the beginning of the year there was a complacent belief in synchronised global growth. But cut to the fourth quarter and many strategists are speculating whether the United States might soon enter a recession and how Chinese economic growth is slowing as they try to get a grip of their own excessive debt levels.

View more White Papers / Research from Columbia Threadneedle Investments

Analysis from IPE

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Head Office
Cannon Place
78 Cannon Street
London
EC4N 6AG
United Kingdom
Contact
Sarah Seggie Tel. +44 (0) 20 7464 5000
Company website:
http://www.columbiathreadneedle.com
Parent Company:
Ameriprise Financial Inc.
Year Founded:
1994
No. of investment offices worldwide:
18

What’s new

  • screen shot 2019 01 11 at 11.21.37

    Normalising economies may mean moderate returns

    White papersFri, 11 Jan 2019

    After 10 good years, the markets appear to be finally getting back to pre-crisis norms. Our analysis suggests that this normalisation may result in investment returns becoming much more modest than they have been over the years since the financial crisis, when extraordinarily loose monetary policy has boosted asset prices.

  • screen shot 2019 01 11 at 11.09.43

    Global equities: identifying tomorrow’s ‘superstars’

    White papersFri, 11 Jan 2019

    After a bearish end to 2018, financial market participants are preoccupied with the question of whether a global downturn is imminent. Yet they should be asking a different question: have they accounted for the way that technology and other factors are transforming business models?

  • 8

    Asian Equities: US-China relationship to remain critical

    White papersFri, 11 Jan 2019

    Asia Pacific ex Japan markets started the year well, holding on to gains that were chalked in the strong rally in 2017. But by mid-year, signs of slowing economic growth surfaced, primarily induced by US-China trade tensions, leading to a sharp market correction, particularly for Chinese equities.

  • screen shot 2019 01 11 at 10.49.31

    A tale of two worlds: a robust business cycle in the US and a draining of liquidity in the rest of the world

    White papersFri, 11 Jan 2019

    After President Trump signed the ‘Tax Cuts and Jobs Act’ into law on 22 December 2017, we expected corporate earnings growth to be strong in 2018. In fact, it has been far stronger, as the direct effect of the tax cut on corporate earnings was further magnified by the acceleration in economic growth.

  • screen shot 2019 01 11 at 10.32.06

    Fixation on Brexit misses the bigger picture

    White papersFri, 11 Jan 2019

    Reflecting on 2018, global equity markets have lurched from optimism to pessimism. At the beginning of the year there was a complacent belief in synchronised global growth. But cut to the fourth quarter and many strategists are speculating whether the United States might soon enter a recession and how Chinese economic growth is slowing as they try to get a grip of their own excessive debt levels.

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