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Videos and podcasts from BNY Mellon Investment
Management and our Investment Boutiques.

Featured Video

Blight or Bright in 2019? U.S. Economic Outlook

Vincent Reinhart, Chief Economist & Macro Strategist at Standish, a brand of BNY Mellon Asset Management North America, highlights the main risks to the U.S. economy heading into 2019.


Why This Cycle May Not Be About to End…

Insight Investment’s Senior Portfolio Manager, Gautam Khanna, believes this economic expansion has a way to go yet.



What Next For Trade Wars, Tariffs and the Global Growth Trajectory?

Insight Investment’s, Gautam Khanna, and David Leduc, CIO of active fixed income at Standish, a brand of BNY Mellon Asset Management North America, discuss the impact of US economic policy on inflation and fixed income markets.


What’s going on with Italian politics and why should you care?

David Leduc, CIO of active fixed income at Standish, a brand of BNY Mellon Asset Management North America, describes why the situation in Italy continues to be one of the main market risks he is monitoring.




Dividends, Disrupters and Domestic Equity Investing – What Next?

Chuck Cook & George Saffaye, Strategists at The Boston Company, a brand of BNY Mellon Asset Management North America, discuss the impact of innovation, disruption and inflation on U.S. equity markets.


Agents of Change and Their Impact on Your Investments

Aron Pataki & Rob Marshall-Lee, Portfolio Managers from Newton Investment Management, share their views on the different implications of technology innovation in developed and developing economies.




Can US bond investors find defense against the Fed?

US investors have historically been “spoiled” by ready access to deep and liquid fixed income markets, says Portfolio Manager, Brendan Murphy. But as the Federal Reserve continues aboard the rate rising train, an appreciation of alternatives to the domestic market is becoming increasingly important.


Small but powerful: Why it may be time to downsize and diversify

With US equity valuations hovering around record highs, Mark Bogar, portfolio manager of the Dreyfus International Small Cap Fund, explains the diversification and performance potential of global small caps.



Investors should consider the investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses of a mutual fund carefully before investing. Download a prospectus, or summary prospectus if available, that contains this and other information about the fund, and read it carefully before investing.

RisksAll investments involve risk including loss of principal. Certain investments involve greater or unique risks that should be considered along with the objectives, fees, and expenses before investing. Equities are subject to market, market sector, market liquidity, issuer, and investment style risks, to varying degrees. Small and midsized company stocks tend to be more volatile and less liquid than larger company stocks as these companies are less established and have more volatile earnings histories. Bonds are subject to interest-rate, credit, liquidity, call and market risks, to varying degrees. Generally, all other factors being equal, bond prices are inversely related to interest-rate changes and rate increases can cause price declines. Investing in foreign denominated and/or domiciled securities involves special risks, including changes in currency exchange rates, political, economic, and social instability, limited company information, differing auditing and legal standards, and less market liquidity. These risks generally are greater with emerging market countries. Short sales involve selling a security the portfolio does not own in anticipation that the security's price will decline. Short sales may involve risk and leverage, and expose the portfolio to the risk that it will be required to buy the security sold short at a time when the security has appreciated in value, thus resulting in a loss. The use of derivatives involves risks different from, or possibly greater than, the risks associated with investing directly in the underlying assets. Derivatives can be highly volatile, illiquid, and difficult to value and there is the risk that changes in the value of a derivative held by the portfolio will not correlate with the underlying instruments or the portfolio's other investments.

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