S&P Dow Jones Indices has been the de facto scorekeeper of the ongoing active versus passive debate since the first publication of the S&P Indices Versus Active Funds (SPIVA) U.S. Scorecard in 2002. The SPIVA Europe Scorecard measures the performance of actively managed European equity funds denominated in euro (EUR), British pound sterling (GBP), and other European local currencies against the performance of their respective S&P DJI benchmark indices over 1-, 3-, 5-, and ...
The year 1999 gave the world the euro, The Matrix, and the world’s first ever global sustainability benchmark—the Dow Jones Sustainability Index (DJSI). The product of a landmark collaboration between S&P Dow Jones Indices and SAM (now RobecoSAM), the DJSI pioneered sustainable indexing and has shaped corporate sustainability practices ever since.
As ESG data evolves, sector tools become sharper. S&P DJI’s Michael Orzano and GRESB’s Sander Paul van Tongeren discuss the growing importance of ESG transparency in Real Estate and how index innovations reflect a decade of data evolution.
Growth at a Reasonable Price (GARP) is a well-known, much-practiced investment approach. It is a fundamental-driven investment strategy that balances pure growth and pure valuation, as the former tends to invest in high-growth, yet expensive stocks, while the latter may take a long-term investment to pay off.
A quarter of all professionally managed assets now incorporate environmental, social, and governance (ESG) considerations,1 from the impact of climate change to equality and human rights. The rich history of S&P Dow Jones Indices (S&P DJI) in this area began in 1999 by pioneering ESG indexing with the launch of the Dow Jones Sustainability Index (DJSI), which marks its 20th anniversary in 2019.