All China Bond Strategy

Carefully selected investments from the wide range of opportunities on offer in the world of Chinese fixed income.

A one-stop-shop to access a range of potential benefits

The Strategy aims to provide income with the opportunity for long-term capital growth by investing actively across the fast-growing and increasingly diverse China fixed income opportunity set.
Key Features
  • A holistic approach to investing in Chinese fixed income, spanning onshore and offshore bonds, sovereign & corporate debt and FX
  • Actively managed to seek to harness the best opportunities at each point in the market cycle
  • Disciplined, bottom-up approach targets investments that offer both attractive yield and good credit quality
  • Managed by an established and experienced team that has feet on the ground in Asia
We believe a best-ideas China-centric fixed income strategy can help identify investment opportunities across the market cycle.
Alan Siow
Wilfred Wee

Investment approach


Bottom-up investment decision-making aims to harness the significant inefficiencies in this investment universe while aligning with top-down risk allocation targets.


Sector scorecards provide a disciplined approach to the analysis of Compelling Forces (fundamentals, valuations and market behaviour) and ESG metrics.


Diversification, top-down views, team debate and final conviction all determine the make-up of the portfolio.

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General risks. Past performance is not a reliable indicator of future results, losses may be made.

Specific risks. Geographic / Sector: Investments may be primarily concentrated in specific countries, geographical regions and/or industry sectors. This may mean that the resulting value may decrease whilst portfolios more broadly invested might grow. Currency exchange: Changes in the relative values of different currencies may adversely affect the value of investments and any related income. Default: There is a risk that the issuers of fixed income investments (e.g. bonds) may not be able to meet interest payments nor repay the money they have borrowed. The worse the credit quality of the issuer, the greater the risk of default and therefore investment loss. Derivatives: The use of derivatives may increase overall risk by magnifying the effect of both gains and losses leading to large changes in value and potentially large financial loss. A counterparty to a derivative transaction may fail to meet its obligations which may also lead to a financial loss. Interest rate: The value of fixed income investments (e.g. bonds) tends to decrease when interest rates rise. Emerging market (inc. China): These markets carry a higher risk of financial loss than more developed markets as they may have less developed legal, political, economic or other systems. Income allocation: On some investments any gains may be allocated to income rather than capital. This may cause greater fluctuations in the capital value of the fund. Income may be taxable.

Important information
This communication is provided for general information only should not be construed as advice.

All the information in is believed to be reliable but may be inaccurate or incomplete. The views are those of the contributor at the time of publication and do not necessary reflect those of Ninety One.

Any opinions stated are honestly held but are not guaranteed and should not be relied upon.

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