Thirty-two percent of investors are happy with their money being used to reduce carbon emissions, regardless of their return.
A survey of more than 6000 investors (investors) in ten markets (UK, US, Canada, Germany, Italy, Denmark, Sweden, Sweden, South Africa, Singapore and Hong Kong) found that investors were ready to fund a net zero campaign, half of which means asset managers they should use their influence as shareholders in carbon-heavy companies to help facilitate carbon emissions. This suggests that investors are willing to use their wealth to contribute to the transition to zero zero.
Respondents fall into the broader personalities of four investors when they consider investing in a complete and sustainable investment in particular.
Without a clear knowledge gap, the idea of investing in achieving net-zero has a positive appeal to 4 out of 5 investors. However, many investors remain skeptical of whether they can contribute to climate change, with 61% saying they feel the worst pollution they can face.
By allowing investors to briefly consider the possible consequences of engagement and segregation, it has been found that their preferences have shifted from the 6 per cent point, with a 5 per cent shift to a stronger partnership with companies to reduce carbon emissions. This shows that spending time determining investing in impact is important. All identified investors have changed their minds about how to deal with net-zero investments when given the opportunity to discuss a risky issue.
It is clear that the segregation of high producers will create significant risks and inevitable consequences for emerging markets, costing them money. While nearly half (49%) of investors have been able to identify the potential negative impact on the developing world, there is an additional need to raise awareness about the allocation of funds to ensure a global transition to net-zero.
However, there is an undeniable and sobering fact about the struggle for zero – any attempt that does not work for the world\’s 7.9 billion people, will fail everywhere. To truly save the planet, we must help emerging markets become greener. That means strong carbon markets, weather credit deals, and financing options to accelerate change. As a company with strong roots in South Africa, we understand this need perhaps better than most. After that, developing economies are not responsible for much emissions so far. ”
Global movement to create long-term reforms, contributing to climate change, and transition to full-fledged investment, with 9 out of 10 investors saying they believe carbon emissions should be encouraged and happy with their money to participate. purpose. In addition, 32% of investors believe this so strongly that they are happy with their money being used to reduce carbon emissions, no matter what.
What does that mean for investors in North America?
After surveying 1000 investors from the US and Canada, three out of four think that reducing carbon emissions should be encouraged and are happy with their investment to help influence that. In addition, one in three U.S. investors is hopeful that the upcoming UN Climate Change (COP26) summit in Glasgow, will work to control climate change.
In all businesses and Government, respondents saw a ‘real focus’ on zero net and climate change, claiming 54% of the US and 30% of Canadian investors. In North America as a whole, 47% of respondents want investment managers to use their influence as shareholders to help companies reduce their consumption and / or carbon emissions, which change to zero over time.
There is a significant difference as 55% of Canadian investors prefer this approach compared to 39% in the US where about half (48%) think that investment managers should sell to high-end companies or carbon producers.
Deirdre Cooper, Co-Portfolio Manager, Global Environment Fund, Ninety One: “The climate crisis poses huge opportunities and risks for investors. The study makes it clear that investors around the world are looking to allocate funds to investment funds to companies and countries that work for a sustainable future. The investment management industry plays an important role in combating climate problems in the real economy, and this cannot be met by providing investment skills to investors who travel to the real estate sector, transfer funds to emerging regions, or sell goods to less responsible owners and lay off workers. It is our job to provide investors with solutions to the climate crisis.
The survey was commissioned by 90s to conduct an online survey of about 6,000 investors in ten markets: UK, US, Canada, Germany, Italy, Demark, Sweden, South Africa, Singapore and Hong Kong. 1000 respondents from investors from the US and Canada. The study was conducted from July to September 2021 by Intrinsic Insight
Ninety-eight independent, active global investment manager dedicated to delivering compelling results for its clients, managing $ 190 billion in assets, from June 30, 2021.
Established in South Africa in 1991, as an Investec Asset Management, the company began providing domestic financing to the developing market. In 2020, almost three decades of natural growth later, the company was downgraded by Investec Group to 90. Today the firm offers a variety of strategies that work across all equities, fixed income, bulk assets and alternatives to institutions, advisors and individual investors around the world.
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