Hong Kong is competing with many of its regional peers to develop itself into a green finance hub. But there is one thing that the city should first do to realise this ambition.
New corporate fund structures in Hong Kong, Australia and Singapore aim to make these domiciles more attractive to asset managers and investors. In part two of this mini-series, we examine whether asset managers should include them in their fund manufacturing and distribution strategies.
Hong Kong’s de facto central bank voices its support for the upcoming limited partnership regime as more details of the developing legal framework emerge.
Despite Singapore’s efforts to upgrade its already top-rated compulsory public pension scheme, the answer to its continuing success lies in better educating its members.
In competition with schemes such as UCITS, the development of corporate fund structures in Asia Pacific is providing more options for asset managers to domicile funds. We break down what the new structures mean.
Private equity professionals and the regulator appear divided over how fund managers should be licensed, potentially thwarting the city's aspirations to become a fund services hub.