Published by : Legg Mason Global Asset Management
Given the higher levels of risk and return associated with investing in emerging markets, governance and sustainability analysis is critical. Investors are generally not able to rely on the same level of regulatory or legal protection as in developed markets. However, when it comes to analyzing environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors in emerging markets, developed-world methods often don't translate.
Published:12 October 2017
Business Area: Emerging Markets
Type: Portable Document Format (.pdf)
Sign in to download
Register with Financial Library for access to market intelligence, data and reports from leading experts.Sign up here
More from Emerging Markets
Published by : Hogan Lovells
The law relating to foreign investment in Sri Lanka is not contained in a single statute. This guide for foreign investors highlights some of the legal principles that could affect them.
Published by : Latham & Watkins
Significant revisions to the regulatory regime for collective investment schemes operating in or from the Qatar Financial Centre have been adopted in an effort to enhance the attractiveness of the QFC as a domicile of choice for funds, fund managers and service providers. Latham & Watkins reports.
The Stanford Bank decisions in England and Quebec: Are we moving further away from common principles?
Published by : Conyers Dill & Pearman
Recent decisions in England and Quebec in the Stanford International Bank matter cast doubt on international courts’ ability to develop a unified interpretation of Article 15 of the UNCITRAL Model Law on Cross-Border Insolvency. In this briefing, Conyers Dill & Pearman explore this issue further.
Published by : Investec
The positive structural and fundamental features of emerging market economies, especially relative to many debt-ridden, low-yielding developed markets, is drawing an increasing number of investors to emerging markets debt. This white paper discusses the benefits of taking a blended approach to
Published by : AllianceBernstein
An improving global economy and expectations of tighter monetary policy may trigger volatility in bond markets. How can fixed-income investors dampen the effect on their portfolios? One answer may be US-dollar Asian corporate bonds.