Hi Chris, they are sourced from Morgan Stanley, Space: Investing in the Final Frontier. https://www.morganstanley.com/ideas/investing-in-space
Hi David. With respect to Wells Fargo, this analysis assumes Wells Fargo pays the same net profit in 10 years’ time – a conservative assumption as its profits will most certainly be higher as the business grows. Wells Fargo produced net profit of $8.057B in 2007, this year it is on track to produce $21.1B in net profit. This period includes the global financial crisis which Wells Fargo weathered. Incidentally, the business was founded in 1852, 166 years ago so I think it is fair to expect it to be around for another 10 years. The return on the bond is fixed as long as it is held to maturity. If you buy a 10 year bond today at a par value of $100 with a 3% coupon, you will receive 10 x $3 coupon payments and you will get $100 back at maturity.
Hi Damien. I think we could. We need our politicians to create a law that the company (acting on behalf of its shareholders) can claw back any entitlements i.e. salary or bonus, for unscrupulous behaviour. I think that would produce a positive change.
@Sam Femis. Well said.
Thanks for the support Nathan and Ivan. I'm happy you enjoyed them.
Great note Wayne - thanks for sharing.
@Michael, a very good point. Thanks for sharing.
@Adrian Thanks for your question Adrian. You raise an important point. Best practice is to accrue the performance fee daily, crystallise annually (subject to beating index) and apply a high water mark. The accrual ensures new investors aren’t being penalised for prior performance. This is important. However, it doesn’t help existing unit holders, who would have still paid a fee in my example.