GAM Investments is a leading, independent, pure-play asset management group. We provide active investment solutions and products for institutions, financial intermediaries and private investors. Our core investment business is complemented by fund management services, which include management company and other support services to third-party institutions.
With around 605 employees in 14 countries and CHF 94.8 billion (USD 103 billion) in assets under management (as of March 31, 2022), we are a truly global firm in scale and resources, yet small enough to remain nimble and flexible to meet clients’ needs. We support our growth with an extensive distribution network which includes sales, marketing, product development and product management. Our investment professionals work from the global hubs of London, Cambridge, Zurich, Hong Kong, New York, Singapore, Frankfurt and Milan.
- • Product Manufacturer
The latest articles from GAM Investments
GAM Investments on Finding Opportunities in European Equities A Hubbis Thought Leadership Discussion, In Association with Exclusive Partner: GAM Investments
The latest thought leadership from GAM Investments
GAM Investments on Finding Opportunities in Europe... A Hubbis Thought Leadership Discussion, In Association with Exclusive Partner: GAM Investments
The latest videos from GAM Investments
The latest events from GAM Investments
MALAYSIA WEALTH MANAGEMENT FORUM 2023 We are delighted to report that Hubbis will be hosting the next annual Malaysia Wealth Management event in Kuala Lumpur on April 12 for the Private Wealth Management Community. The event will feature the half-day-plus format we introduced with great success in 2022 to deliver the most efficient a...
The latest event content from GAM Investments
Market Dislocations and the Current Financial Environment: Challenge or Opportunity? Armed with some detailed and insightful slides, Rossen Djounov, Managing Director and Head of Asia for GAM Investments, gave a presentation at the Hubbis Malaysia Wealth Management Forum to discuss whether slower growth, weaker earnings and elevated stock and bond valuations should be considered a c...