JP Morgan Changes To Better Strategy For The Termination of The 60/40 Portfolio


JPMorgan Chase (NYSE:JPM):  The 60 / 40 allocation has been around for years as it advised investment strategy from stockbrokers to their clients. Financial advisors would suggest their clients keep 60% of their cash on hand in stock at 40% in hire rated bonds such as government bonds. The strategy was the way to gain increases when the market is rising and help whether a portfolio when the market is down. Currently yields are at zero and it looks like the zero-yield old will be around for quite some time. Bonds do not offer much protection or a return against market downturns.

Now that long-term treasury yields are at historic lows, investors question whether government bonds and other fixed-income investments can rally. Recommendations are real estate investment trusts, junk rated bonds, collateralized loan obligation, and investment-grade corporate debt.Recommendations are as follows: 40% hybrid, 40% stocks, 20% 2 bonds. This portfolio allocation can offer an additional 50 basis points over the traditional 60/40 split model.Other banks have recommended this model such as  Bank of America.

Hedge Funds are bullish on JPMorgan Chase & Co.NYSE: JPM. The largest stake in JPMorgan Chase & Co. (NYSE:JPM) was held by Berkshire Hathaway, which reported holding $5196 million worth of stock at the end of September 2019. Fisher Asset Management holds a $543.8 million position.

JPMorgan Chase & Co. (NYSE:JPM) is a buy. The bank is the largest U.S Bank in total assets. While the bank reported a $2.9 billion profit 1st quarter 2020, it is down from $8 billion in profit from previous quarters. With that said the Coronavirus pandemic has affected earnings. JPMorgan Chase & Co was forced to set aside a credit provision to set aside loan losses in the future.

JPMorgan is a leading global financial services firm with assets of $2.7 trillion. JPMorgan is a leading has consistently gained market share. Jamie Dimon, Chairman and CEO of JPMorgan Chase & Co. invests  heavily  to keep the bank at the competitive advantage it holds today. The banks’ balance sheet  has substantial excess capital and liquidity. JPMorgan Chase & Co. (NYSE:JPM) has outpaced its peers substantially. JPMorgan Chase & Co. (NYSE:JPM) provided investors with a  3.8% dividend yield. This is a compelling reason to own the bank. The bank is a  bellwether for the global financial system. We see JPMorgan Chase & Co. (NYSE:JPM) as a good long-term investment.

Jamie Dimon the brilliant brain of Chase Bank became Chairman of the Board on December 31, 2006 and has been Chief Executive Officer since December 31, 2005. He had been President from 2004 until 2018 and Chief Operating Officer from 2004 until 2005 following JPMorgan Chase’s merger with Bank One Corporation. At Bank One he was Chairman and Chief Executive Officer from March 2000 to July 2004. Before joining Bank One, Mr. Dimon held a wide range of executive roles at Citigroup Inc., the Travelers Group, Commercial Credit Company and American Express Company. Source:


 NYSE:JPM    CWEB Analysts view the stock as a long term growth and a great addition to your investment portfolio with an upward momentum of $240 by 2021



Follow us on Google news for more updates and News

Full Disclaimer



Get the most important news and analyses for Free.

Thank you for subscribing.

Something went wrong.