Tag: 杭州有没有玩419的

Donegal ranks lowest in disposable income again

first_imgHomepage BannerNews Twitter Arranmore progress and potential flagged as population grows Facebook Pinterest Important message for people attending LUH’s INR clinic Google+ RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR People living in Donegal have less disposable income than anywhere else in the country.Recent figures released by the Central Statistics Office show that the disposable income per person in the county was 15,662 euro in 2017.The data shows that people who reside in Donegal continue to earn considerably less than other parts of the country.Donegal’s figure for average disposable income in 2017 was 24% lower than the State average of 20,714 euro.Roscommon, the next lowest county, has 1,677 euro more in disposable income.The average disposable income in Donegal was more than a third higher than Donegal’s.In neighbouring counties, Sligo had an average disposable income of 18,451 euro while Leitrim’s figure was 18,115 euro.Donegal has had the lowest disposable income per person every year since 2005. Facebook Twitter Nine til Noon Show – Listen back to Monday’s Programmecenter_img Previous articleLidl invest over €4.1M in DonegalNext articleNorth West 10k launched – Chairman Neil Martin News Highland DL Debate – 24/05/21 Pinterest Google+ Donegal ranks lowest in disposable income again WhatsApp News, Sport and Obituaries on Monday May 24th By News Highland – March 3, 2020 Loganair’s new Derry – Liverpool air service takes off from CODA WhatsApplast_img read more

​AP6 reins in cyclical sensitivity and targets long-term trends

first_imgKatarina Staaf, chief executive officer of the buffer fund, said in the annual report: “We can sum up the year with a good return of just over SEK2.8bn, corresponding to 8.2%, with a high level of value creation within the portfolio together with a number of sales contributing to the result.”This percentage return after costs is down from 9.6% in 2018 and 12.3% in 2017.However, the fund said its mission is to focus entirely on investments in unlisted assets which are illiquid, and the return should be measured in the long term. The five-year annualised return for 2014-2019 was 9.8%, AP6 reported.The buffer fund’s capital grew to SEK37.5bn at the end of 2019 from SEK34.7bn a year before.Staaf, who only took up the lead role at the fund last September, said liquidity in the capital markets had continued to be very good in 2019, which had created a high level of activity in the private equity market.AP6’s restructuring of its strategy, which has been going on since 2013, has been characterised by a period in which its has made a large number of new investments, and has gradually created a portfolio of good quality co-investment fund holdings, Staaf said.“With this year’s investments and sales combined with those implemented in recent years, we are gradually building a robust portfolio with good long-term potential,” she said.By far the smallest of the five buffer funds backing the Swedish income pension – the main part of the general or state pension – AP6 is the last of the funds to report its annual results this year. Sweden’s AP6 – the private-equity specialist among Sweden’s state pension buffer funds – said investment deals done last year when capital markets were particularly liquid have reduced its vulnerability to the economic cycle and boosted exposure to long-term growth trends.In its 2019 annual report, AP6 said it made SEK8.1bn (€767m) of new investments in its fund and co-investment portfolio during the year, sold SEK5.6bn of investments and made SEK6bn of new fund commitments.Through these deals, the Gothenburg-based fund said the diversification and widening of the portfolio had been further strengthened, and it had also made the portfolio less cyclically sensitive.The transactions had created more exposure to companies and industries that generated value from underlying long-term trends, it said.last_img read more