Investors should be prudent and reduce risk given that central banks will likely turn dovish soon.
China now accounts for about 18% of global money market funds (MMF) assets, according to Fitch Ratings (Fitch), with reforms aiming to bring it more in line with international standards.
The fund provides access to companies in Europe, Australasia and Far East.
Growth and US equities are most exposed to rising yields, argues the investment manager.
Corporate earnings are recovering, and earnings and dividends growth are highly correlated, according to JP Morgan Asset Management (JPMAM).
European investor demand for Asia-focused equity and fixed income strategies may not translate into inflows for Asia-based managers.
One-fifth of EU companies operating in China said they were compelled to transfer technology to maintain access to the Chinese market in 2019.
With at least 32,000 investment products and 4,000 managers servicing the European market, do Asia-based asset managers have a reasonable chance to compete?
European small-caps tend to outperform large caps, but governance needs close watch, according to Andrew Paisley, Edinburgh-based investment director for European smaller companies at Aberdeen Standard Investments.
The private bank has received regulatory approval to operate a wealth management subsidiary in Luxembourg.