Legal Notices



Genève Invest (Europe) S.A.

Registered office address:
Genève Invest (Europe) S.A.
8-10, rue Mathias Hardt
L-1717 Luxembourg

Phone: (+352) 278 603 34

UK hotline: (+44) 2035 986 195

Fax: (+352) 246 130 340

E-mail: info.en@geneveinvest.com

Genève Invest (Europe) S.A. is registered with the commercial register in Luxembourg:

Commercial register number:  B 168 640, registered since 10th of May 2012.

VAT number: LU28804945

Company identification number: 2016 2210 743

Insights


Archived News
An insight to the seniority of corporate bond issues

An insight to the seniority of corporate bond issues

Holding a corporate bond is a bit like holding an IOU (“I owe you” – it signifies an outstanding debt) from a trusted friend. At the time the money is handed over it seems inconceivable that anything could go wrong. However, if you have enough IOUs with enough friends, eventually one of them will struggle to repay their debt. It may only happen once every hundred IOUs you hold but when it does occur, where do you stand? In the line of people who are owed money, are you are the start of the line, or all the way at the back?

An insight into the maturity and duration of bonds

An insight into the maturity and duration of bonds

A bond is a security which can be purchased by private as well as institutional investors. A certain term (maturity term) is set and the bond has to be repaid once the bond matures. Interests are usually paid at regular intervals (quarterly, semi-annually or annually) during its maturity term. The extent of these interest payments are generally specified in advance, which is why bonds are also referred to as Fixed Income securities.

Report from Genève Invest on the Swiss economy and the removal of the EUR/CHF exchange rate floor

Report from Genève Invest on the Swiss economy and the removal of the EUR/CHF exchange rate floor

Amongst the most prestigious asset management companies in Europe, Genève Invest has released a financial and economic analysis which seeks to draw conclusions from 2015, the year that will probably go down in Swiss history as some kind of “year zero”. The decision to remove the exchange rate floor between the Euro and Swiss franc made by the Swiss National Bank in January 2015 put literally all of Switzerland’s crucial export sectors under enormous pressure.

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