So, you are a fund company and you are trying to figure out what financial advisors truly want and don’t want. You want these advisors to tell their clients to buy your fund.
We seem to be learning one thing after another this political season. The newest lesson is brought to us courtesy of Ken Bone, America’s 36-hour sweetheart.
Are your marketing messages getting to the people you intend them for? Or are you just tossing out "messages in bottles" and hoping for the best?
I signed a Divestment Pledge so there’s no chance my investments could be going to the wrong people…right? So you’ve signed the divestment pledge, vowing to avoid investments in the top fossil fuel producers.
Fund firms are likely to face downward pressure on fees, as well as fewer mutual fund share classes, based on the Department of Labor’s (DOL) fiduciary rule, according to a recent story in Investment News.
When considering ways to increase your firm’s visibility, there are two primary routes to take: public relations or marketing. The two have long worked beside each other but with distinctly separate methods.
When launching a new fund, there are myriad considerations. Perhaps the most critical is whether investors will be interested. We are pleased to share our review of another research paper by Morningstar: The Rise and Fall of New Funds, Why Some Funds Succeed and Others Don't.
Thunderclap is storming the scene with their ability to increase company’s social media exposure.
Social media is vital to the marketing plan of any company, but it takes more than simply creating a Facebook page or Twitter account to be successful.