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SEBI has issued clarifications on the new fund-categorisation system. It has also tightened rules for the appointment of auditors and trustees of fund houses |
As the yield crossed 7 per cent, we spoke to some fund managers on what this move signifies, where it could go next and what are they doing about it | |
We tell you how SEBI's classification of mutual fund schemes affects you |
SEBI has introduced a new classification system for mutual funds | |
Fund houses decide to impose penalty to check early redemptions | |
Multi-cap mutual funds can invest in small-, mid-, and large-cap stocks. The proportion in which these are held can be unique to each fund. This makes it difficult to compare one such fund to another | |
The one year story of mid-cap funds is a sharp contrast to the three and five year stories | |
It does not make sense for investors to abandon the tried-and-tested equity funds in their portfolio just on account of burgeoning size | |
For a multi-cap fund, mid or small-caps have higher return potential while continuous large-cap inclination can be a detriment to healthy returns. So, there is a continuous tussle | |
Fund capacity need to be linked to the underlying liquidity of the positions. We discuss why | |
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