- Differentiated strategy that combines the depth & rigor of fundamental analysis with the breadth & scalability machine learning brings
- Disciplined yet dynamic process that takes advantage of mispriced and overlooked stock opportunities and sidesteps human emotion
- Robust risk management including active screens for negative events, controversies, crowding and ESG Risks
- Stable, experienced team dedicated to AI investing for over a decade
- Aims to provide returns uncorrelated to most investment strategies
|As of 12/31/22||1 Month||3 Month||YTD||1yr||3yr||5yr||10yr||Since Inception (1/01/21)|
|Gross Excess Return||2.53||5.90||3.33||3.33||-||-||-||5.37|
* Russell 2000 Index
Past performance does not guarantee future results.
Periods greater than one year are annualized. Performance data is considered final unless indicated as preliminary. Monthly performance is based on full GIPS Composite returns. Access the GIPS page for full composite details.
The Composite performance information represents the investment results of a group of fully discretionary accounts managed with the investment objective of outperforming the benchmark. Information is subject to change at any time. Gross returns are presented after all transaction costs, but before management fees. Returns include the reinvestment of income. Net performance is shown after the deduction of a model management fee equal to the highest fee charged.
Vincent Costa, CFA
Chief Investment Officer, NY Equities
Years of Experience: 38
Years with Voya: 17
Gareth Shepherd, PhD, CFA
Co-head of Machine Intelligence, Portfolio Manager
Years of Experience: 25
Years with Voya: 3
Russell Shtern, CFA
Years of Experience: 23
Years with Voya: 1
The principal risks are generally those attributable to stock investing. Holdings are subject to market, issuer, and other risks, and their values may fluctuate. Market risk is the risk that securities may decline in value due to factors affecting the securities markets or particular industries. Issuer risk is the risk that the value of a security may decline for reasons specific to the issuer, such as changes in its financial condition. More particularly, the strategy invests in smaller companies, which may be more susceptible to price swings than larger companies because they have fewer resources and more limited products, and many are dependent on a few key managers. Investment Model: A manager’s proprietary model may not adequately allow for existing or unforeseen market factors or the interplay between such factors, and even a model that performs in accordance with the manager’s intentions may underperform other investment strategies or result in greater losses than other strategies. The proprietary models used by a manager to evaluate securities or securities markets are based on the manager’s understanding of the interplay of market factors and do not assure successful investment. The markets, or the prices of individual securities, may be affected by factors not foreseen in developing the models. Strategies that are actively managed, in whole or in part, according to a quantitative investment model, including models using artificial intelligence to select securities, can perform differently from the market as a whole based on the investment model and the factors used in the analysis, the weight placed on each factor, and changes from the factors' historical trends. Mistakes in the construction and implementation of the investment models (including, for example, data problems and/or software issues) may create errors or limitations that might go undetected or are discovered only after the errors or limitations have negatively impacted performance. There is no guarantee that the use of these investment models will result in effective investment decisions for the strategy.