The Strategy typically invests in a globally diversified set of assets that are designed to generate income, including traditional fixed income, income generating equities and real assets, and alternative income sources.
With prospects for fiscal expansion dimming, we've reduced our overweight dollar position.
May 30, 2017
GMAG Monthly: Further Reduction in U.S. Equity Exposure
A potential U.S. slowdown has prompted a further shift toward non-U.S. equities.
May 22, 2017
GMAG: Maintaining Our Overweight to Emerging Markets
Despite current volatility in Brazil, we believe emerging markets remain attractive.
May 19, 2017
GMAG Monthly: Evaluating Risk in the Credit Cycle
Growing risks to the aging credit cycle may threaten its longevity.
March 20, 2017
Portfolio Positioning Ahead of the European Elections
A busy election calendar in Europe may have consequences for asset allocation.
March 08, 2017
Proposed Fiscal Policy May Favor U.S. Dollar
Policy divergence and corporate tax reform could provide tailwinds to the U.S. dollar.
February 01, 2017
Investing Through the Credit Cycle
Our macro framework may help improve investment performance throughout the credit cycle.
February 03, 2017
Dynamic Asset Allocation Through the Business Cycle
We've developed a macro regime framework for allocating assets through the business cycle.
November 23, 2015
Global Multi-Asset Group: 2017 Outlook
We think the environment will favor equities, credit and the dollar in early 2017.
January 26, 2017
1. Special Risks: Alternative asset classes may be volatile and are subject to liquidity risk. Derivative instruments entail higher volatility and risk of loss compared to traditional stock or bond investments. Exchange traded notes (ETNs) whose returns are linked to the performance of an index and are subject to the risk of industry or sector concentrations. Foreign investments may be volatile and involve additional expenses and special risks, including currency fluctuations, foreign taxes, regulatory and geopolitical risks. Emerging and developing market investments may be especially volatile. Fixed income investing entails duration, credit and interest rate risks. Interest rate risk is the risk that rising interest rates or an expectation of rising interest rates in the near future will cause the values of the Fund's investments to decline. Credit risk is the risk that the issuer of a security might not make interest and principal payments. Risks associated with rising interest rates are heightened given that rates in the U.S. are at or near historic lows. When interest rates rise, bond prices generally fall, and the Fund’s share prices can fall. Below-investment-grade (“high yield” or "junk") bonds are subject to greater price fluctuations than investment grade securities, are more at risk of default and are subject to liquidity risk. Event-linked securities are fixed income securities, otherwise known as Cat Bonds, for which the return of principal and interest payment is contingent on the non-occurrence of a trigger event that leads to physical or economic loss. If the trigger event occurs prior to maturity, the Fund may lose all or a portion of its principal and additional interest. Municipal bonds are subject to default on income and principal payments. Inflation-indexed debt securities are subject to the risks associated with investments in fixed income securities. Mortgage-related securities are subject to default risk, prepayment risk, interest rate risk, and credit risk, and may be more volatile and less liquid than other types of securities. Small and mid-sized company stock is typically more volatile than that of larger company stock. It may take a substantial period of time to realize a gain on an investment in a small-sized or mid-sized company, if any gain is realized at all. Investing in other investment companies is subject to risks of the underlying portfolio. Investments in real estate companies, including REITs or similar structures, are subject to volatility and risk. Smaller real estate companies may also be subject to liquidity risk. Investing in MLPs involves additional risks as compared to the risks of investing in common stock, including risks related to cash flow, dilution and voting rights. The Fund’s investments in securities issued by MLPs are concentrated in the energy infrastructure industry which may be subject to increased volatility. Energy infrastructure companies are subject to risks specific to the industry or sector such as fluctuations in commodity prices, reduced volumes of natural gas or other energy commodities, environmental hazards, changes in the macroeconomic or the regulatory environment or extreme weather. MLPs may trade less frequently than larger companies due to their smaller capitalizations. Additional management fees and other expenses are associated with investing in MLP funds.
2. The net expense ratio (where applicable) also takes into account contractual fee waivers and/or expense reimbursements without which performance would have been less. These undertakings may not be amended or withdrawn for one year from the date of the current prospectus, unless approved by the Board.
4. The dividend (or distribution) rate is based on the pay date immediately preceding the nearest month-end or quarter-end. The dividend rate for each share class is calculated by annualizing the dividend distributed by the class on that date and dividing that figure by the class's net asset value on that date. For the Class A dividend rate with sales charge, the annualized Class A dividend distribution is divided by the Class A maximum offering price on that date. Each result is compounded semiannually and annualized. Falling share prices artificially increase distribution rates.
5. Standardized yield for each share class is based on the Fund's net investment income for the 30-day period ending and including the most recent month-end or quarter-end and either that date's maximum offering price (Class A shares) or net asset value (for other share classes). The month-end figure is typically calculated on the fifth business day of the next month. The result is compounded semiannually and annualized. Falling share prices artificially increase yields.
6. Holdings are subject to change, and are dollar weighted based on total net assets. Negative weightings may result from the use of leverage. Leverage involves the use of various financial instruments or borrowed capital in an attempt to increase investment return. Leverage risks include potential for higher volatility, greater decline of the fund's net asset value and fluctuations of dividends and distributions paid by the fund.
7. If included in the credit rating breakdown table above, all securities except for those labeled "Treasury", "Agency," and "Unrated," have been rated by at least one Nationally Recognized Statistical Rating Organization ("NRSRO"), such as S&P Global Ratings ("S&P"). For securities rated only by an NRSRO other than S&P, OppenheimerFunds converts that rating to the equivalent S&P rating. If two or more NRSROs have assigned a rating to a security, the highest S&P equivalent rating is used. Unrated securities do not necessarily indicate low credit quality, and may or may not be the equivalent of investment-grade. "Investment-grade" securities are securities rated within the NRSROs four highest rating categories, which include AAA, AA, A and BBB. Please consult the Fund's Prospectus and Statement of Additional Information for further information.
A. Daily net asset value and dollar change of the fund is as of the previous business day's closing. Fund net asset values are updated at approximately 7 p.m. ET daily.↩
B. The performance data quoted represents past performance, which does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value of an investment in the Fund will fluctuate so that an investor's shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than the original cost. Current performance and expense ratios may be lower or higher than the data quoted. Fund returns include changes in share price, reinvested distributions, and a 5.75% maximum sales charge where indicated. Returns do not consider capital gains or income taxes on an individual's investment.↩
C. "Year to Date" returns are cumulative, not annualized, and do not reflect sales charges (if sales charges are applicable to the Fund). These returns would be lower if sales charges were taken into consideration. Short-term returns may not be indicative of longer-term performance, which should also be considered when making investment decisions.↩
D. There is no guarantee of the payment of any dividend or other distributions at any level.↩
E. The performance data quoted represents past performance, which does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value of an investments in the Fund will fluctuate so that an investor's shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than the originals cost. Current performance and expense ratios may be lower or higher than the data quoted. Fund returns include changes in share price and reinvested distributions. Class Y shares are not subject to a sales charge. Returns do not consider capital gains or income taxes on an individual's investment.↩