Aggressive Investment Strategy

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Aggressive Investment Strategy

An investment strategy in which one takes higher risks in order to achieve higher returns. One using an aggressive investment strategy often seeks to invest in young industries with high growth potential, rather than low-risk, low-yield vehicles. For example, during a market bubble, aggressive investors are more likely to make speculative investment than to buy Treasury bonds.
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The volume of trading also reflects the volatile nature of the markets, which has allowed traders to execute aggressive investment strategies,' he added.
If we asked investors how they would like to have their investments treated, of course everyone wants the euphoria of making money using aggressive investment strategies in the stock market.
The sector faces a volatile investment performance and insurers may require a higher capital buffer to support more aggressive investment strategies over the next few quarters," said Hsieh.
Since the restriction was lifted in December 2007, the bank has been readying itself for more aggressive investment strategies.
Russell indexes are widely used by investment managers and investors as benchmarks for both conservative and aggressive investment strategies.
CMS is expected to continue its aggressive investment strategies overseas, particularly opportunities that will integrate the activities of its various affiliates.
The portfolio will complement the existing Pioneer Ibbotson Asset Allocation series of funds, which includes three additional funds designed to pursue moderate, growth, and aggressive investment strategies.
The Fund uses aggressive investment strategies (including options and derivative trading) that have the potential for yielding high returns; however, these strategies may also result in losses.
By the end of 1994, the fund lost more than 25 percent of its net asset value as a result of rising interest rates and the fund's own volatile portfolio and aggressive investment strategies.
Partially offsetting these strengths are Orion's somewhat aggressive investment strategies, moderate financial leverage at the holding company level, and the continuing need to strengthen loss reserves on prior years' business, albeit at much lower levels than in the past.

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