Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
An employee or department of a large institution (such as a bank, pension fund, or insurance company) that manages the investment of money on its own behalf or on that of an outside client.
- ‘These funds are pooled and invested by a fund manager in a portfolio of general Australian equities.’
- ‘For example, in order to put money into the stock market, most people invest via a fund manager.’
- ‘In other words, they hand over their money to a fund manager, who then pools together contributions and decides which shares to buy and sell.’
- ‘This means less money is invested in markets or asset classes, which the fund manager believes will return more money.’
- ‘Is the fund manager taking too much investment risk on a day-to-day basis to come up with these returns?’
- ‘Anyone who has invested in a unit trust or a pension fund knows that his fund manager is not answerable in any meaningful sense.’
- ‘The investment vehicles range in structure, and investments depend on the fund manager.’
- ‘It is up to the fund manager to decide where to invest the money but, at any time, you can see the value of your investment and get it out.’
- ‘The financial intermediary receives a fee, the institution receives a fee and the wrap fund manager receives a fee.’
- ‘These are similar to unit trusts, except that the fund manager invests in various short-term deposits rather than shares.’
- ‘The fund manager reckons that these investment vehicles have a coherent overall asset allocation strategy.’
- ‘But try telling that to a venture capitalist or a pension fund manager today.’
- ‘Legendary fund manager Peter Lynch once said some of his best investing ideas came from listening to his wife after her shopping trips!’
- ‘You don't want to be getting too excited about an institution buying shares when the fund manager is actually making a small side bet!’
- ‘Nevertheless, many investors are taken in by the legend of the star fund manager.’
- ‘Look for a good range of funds and a fund manager with a good reputation for sound investment performance.’
- ‘Performance may slip as the fund manager attempts to find new investments with the new influx of cash.’
- ‘You invest your money, which the fund manager uses to buy and sell the investments of his or her choice.’
- ‘However good your pension fund manager, his ability to outperform the indices is limited.’
- ‘You can be fairly sure that your fund manager is not going to make that money back in a year and you'll be lucky if he or she makes it back in less than five years.’
fund manager/fənd ˈmanijər/
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.