Minisode - SEI Systematic Core Personalization Podcast
About This Episode
What if you could have an indexed portfolio tailored to personal priorities such as ESG that was highly tax efficient? My guests today will discuss how that is now possible, and how mass personalization like this is pivotal for advisor growth in an increasingly digital and personal world.
About Our Guests
Erich Holland serves as the director of the distribution and engagement team within Independent Advisor Solutions by SEI. He is responsible for sales and distribution strategy, leading efforts focused on recruiting independent investment advisors to form strategic relationships with SEI.
J. Womack works alongside Erich as a managing director of investment solutions. He is responsible for defining investment solution strategy, developing or enhancing the existing solution offering, and managing the launch of new products.
Information provided by Independent Advisor Solutions by SEI, a strategic business unit of SEI Investments Company (SEI). Investment services provided by SEI Investments Management Corporation (SIMC). Custody services provided by SEI Private Trust Company (SPTC), a federally chartered limited purpose savings association. SIMC and SPTC are wholly owned subsidiaries of SEI.
Investing involves risk, including possible loss of principal. There is no assurance the goals of a strategy discussed will be met nor that risk can be managed successfully.
For those portfolios of individually managed securities, SIMC makes recommendations as to which manager will manage each asset class. SIMC may recommend the termination or replacement of a money manager and the investor has the option to move the account assets to another custodian or to change the manager as recommended
In addition to investing risk, the SEI Systematic Core Strategies are subject to tracking error risk which is the risk that the performance of a portfolio designed to track an index may vary substantially from the performance of the benchmark index it tracks as a result of cash flows, portfolio expenses, imperfect correlation between the portfolio’s and benchmark’s investments and other factors. This risk is magnified when sampling a benchmark index as the strategy may not track the return of its benchmark index as well as it would have if the strategy purchased all of the securities in its benchmark index.
American Funds Distributors, Inc., Capital Group and City National Rochdale are not affiliated with SEI or its subsidiaries.
Neither SEI nor its subsidiaries provide tax advice. Please note that (i) any discussion of U.S. tax matters contained in this communication cannot be used by you for the purpose of avoiding tax penalties; (ii) this communication was written to support the promotion or marketing of the matters addressed herein; and (iii) you should seek advice based on your particular circumstances from an independent tax advisor.
Environmental, social and governance (ESG) guidelines may cause a manager to make or avoid certain investment decisions when it may be disadvantageous to do so. This means that these investments may underperform other similar investments that do not consider ESG guidelines when making investment decisions. SRI is socially responsible investing.
The Russell 1000® Index includes 1,000 of the largest U.S. stocks based on market cap and current index membership; it is used to measure the activity of the U.S. large-cap equity market.
The Russell 2000® Index includes 2,000 small-cap U.S. stocks and is used to measure the activity of the U.S. small-cap equity market.
The MSCI EAFE Index is an unmanaged, market-capitalization-weighted equity index that represents the developed world outside North America.
Index returns do not represent actual investment performance. Index returns do not reflect any management fees, transaction costs or expenses. Indexes are unmanaged and one cannot invest directly in an index. Past performance does not guarantee future results.
Alpha refers to returns in excess of the benchmark.
Beta is a measure of sensitivity to movements in the market. High beta stocks are more sensitive to movements in the broad market. Low-beta stocks are less sensitive.
No mention of particular securities should be construed as a recommendation or considered an offer to sell or a solicitation to buy any securities.