ETFGI the leading independent research and consultancy firm on trends in the global ETF/ETP ecosystem. Launched in 2012 by Deborah Fuhr and partners in London the firm offers…
ETFGI the leading independent research and consultancy firm on trends in the global ETF/ETP ecosystem. Launched in 2012 by Deborah Fuhr and partners in London the firm offers paid for research subscription services: the ETFGI annual research service provides monthly reports on trends in the global ETF and ETP industry, access to the ETFGI database of all ETFs/ETPs listed globally with factsheets which are updated monthly, ETFGI annual review of institutions and mutual funds that use ETFs and ETPs, the Active ETF landscape report and the Smart Beta ETF Landscape report.
Deborah Fuhr is the managing partner and co-founder of ETFGI, she previously served as global head of ETF research and implementation strategy and as a managing director at BlackRock/Barclays Global Investors from 2008 - 2011. Fuhr also worked as a managing director and head of the investment strategy team at Morgan Stanley in London from 1997 - 2008, and as an associate at Greenwich Associates.
Below is a link to a video which provides overviews of our website www.etfgi.com:
ETFGI Website Tour (7 minutes)
ETFs are typically open-ended, index-based funds, with active ETFs accounting for 1.1% market share. They can be bought and sold like ordinary shares on a stock exchange and offer broad exposure across developed, emerging and frontier markets, equities, fixed income and commodities. ETFs are used widely by institutional investors and increasingly by financial advisors and retail investors to:
Exchange Traded Products (ETPs) are products that have similarities to ETFs in the way they trade and settle but do not use an open-end fund structure. The use of other structures including unsecured debt, grantor trusts, partnerships, and commodity pools by ETPs can, in addition to a significantly different risk profile, create different tax and regulatory implications for investors when compared to ETFs, which are funds.