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Manage 100's of portfolios and families
Manage all your clients assets such as stocks, MFs, FDs, ULIPs, gold and more
Import data from MCX,stock transactions
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Portfolio Management Service is a highly customized service offering a range of investment options best suited in the current market scenario. Gold Crude Research offers professional Portfolio Management Service (PMS) to HNI's who seek customized solutions to realize their investment goals. Our MCX Portfolio Managers are equipped to design an investment portfolio across various MCX Market like Bullion, Metals Forex with your unique needs.
We Manage Client Portfolio for MCX. The minimum investment One Lac Rupees and daily return minimum 20% to 40% of the invested capital. Where the service derived in 50:50% Daily Profit Sharing Ratio the 50% profit client have to transfer in companies current account after keeping his 50% profit.
A team of expertise professionals conduct complete research on markets to provide a customized solution to gain unique investment objectives. This ensures best selection of investment opportunity within MCX and active monitoring for optimized results. Investors are provided with an all time access to track their portfolios. Our Portfolio Management Service offerings classes Bullion, Base Metal & Most in Energy Segment. MCX Portfolio Management services for high net worth individuals who want a personalized management of their finances.
We are one of the early players in this business and have built a very strong research which is widely acknowledged across our customer base be it the corporate or the traders who comprise our prime customer segment. We are by far the only commodity trading entity who have a presence in the MCX markets where the commodities are auctioned purely to get a very strong sense on the demand supply for most of the energy products.
You have to open an account with approved broker. Your account will be managed by our expert, professional team. Minimum Account fund Balance should be Rs. 3,00000(Rupees three Lac Only).
We will be working on profit sharing basis as per weekly or monthly statement. We will be charging you 50% of the profit earned less brokrage and balance 50% .In your account we will be having trading power only and all money withdrawing power will be in your hands but you will inform me before withdrawing any fund. movement in your account.You with withdraw your profit every weekly or month. And If you withdraw your base fund first you conform me by call on my mobile and send an email on my email id.
The following steps are necessary for opening your PMS account
There are some things we just won't do for money
If there are a bunch of formulas and Greek letters involved, we stay away. Correlation coefficients and efficient frontiers are not for us, thank you.
The constitution of India guarantees the right to property and freedom of trade. These guarantees are strengthened by the country's democratic political framework and good record of self-governance, save one bad episode since independence. A long-term investor can build a portfolio of assets in such an environment without worrying about foundational issues.
India's labor pool is second only to China's in size. The International Monetary Fund has projected that India will become the fastest growing large economy in the world in 2015. India has many great companies and a growing class of top-notch entrepreneurs.
However, India is under-appreciated as an investment destination by the rest of the world. Even within India, the marketable securities asset class is largely ignored as a long-term investment option. There are historical, structural and technical reasons for this state of affairs, but for anyone willing to somehow overcome the hurdles, opportunities abound. The fundamental drivers of returns are as solid as those in any other country of comparable size and maturity.
Economic theory suggests that India, because it has less capital per worker than richer countries do, must necessarily offer better returns on capital and therefore attract much more capital from developed countries than it does. India's capital scarcity is partly due to many Indians not deploying their savings towards productive assets, instead buying gold and low-yield real estate assets. In 1990, Robert Lucas published a paper in which he showed that capital deployed in India should have been theoretically earning 58 times more than the same capital deployed in the United States. I'm not sure what that number would be today but I'm sure it's still much larger than 1 even after adjusting for all the structural and technical barriers that exist (there is, of course, no mathematical formula for the adjustment; the real world is far too complex for that). Empirically, we can compare historical returns in the two countries by looking at the two major stock market indexes of India and America (the NIFTY and the S&P500, respectively). The graph below shows data for 15 years, approximately from the point at which the NIFTY index began to be calculated. This chart doesn't adjust for rupee depreciation but even so, the results are far too clear to belabor. India offers superior returns on capital. Period.
Sure, there are many barriers to investing in India. Domestic investors must be careful about predatory selling by agents and brokers. The investment advisory landscape is nascent, with conflicts of interest galore. Public confidence about the stock market as a proper investment option for their hard-earned money isn't near where it should be.
Foreign investors must deal with Indo-byzantine red tape. Practically no one from abroad invests directly into the market by opening his or her own brokerage account. It is difficult or impractical for a money manager to pool funds, from Indian and foreign investors, into one vehicle in India that could invest into the Indian markets. Indian taxation with respect to capital gains earned by foreign entities is a grey area that can leave you black and blue. Some of India's double taxation avoidance agreements do not cover capital gains. I never cease to be amazed by India's position in the World Bank's "Ease of Doing Business" country rankings, currently at 142. Just above, at 141, is Uzbekistan and just below, at 143, is the West Bank and Gaza. India is a huge, young, complex democracy, but surely it can do better than one spot above people who are fighting for their lives. So here are some reasons why you should work through all of that: The major stock markets in India are world-class institutions that are run by cutting edge software systems and good management. The securities market regulator is strong and feared. There is a relatively independent central bank that is currently run by one of the foremost economists in the world. The good Indian companies and entrepreneurs are second to none. There is plenty of headroom for the economy to grow at a fast clip in the foreseeable future. Capital markets business in India is conducted in the English language. It is relatively painless to stay educated and informed about what's going on here. Investors have recourse to the slow but deliberate judicial system that is based on the English common law system, supposedly the best one with respect to investor protection. For domestic investors, and some foreign investors, capital gains tax on marketable securities held for more than one year is zero. That's right, zero.
In conclusion, if you can find a competent, trustworthy fund manager, your money will work very hard for you in India. It is important to have a local manager in a country where the culture and business landscape are very different. If you're a domestic investor, try to allocate more of your resources to securities because they will be, as they always have been, on average, among the highest yielding assets over the long term.
In the financial world, the risk of a system-wide negative event, such as a nuclear war, is considered to be systematic risk. Unsystematic risk is the risk of a specific negative event affecting an investment position, like a factory fire. The former must be accepted as a possibility of life, however tiny the probability. The latter can be mitigated by owning a diversified portfolio of assets.
Conventional theory classifies systematic risk in terms of volatility, represented in the academic literature with the Greek letter beta. Many market participants behave as the theory might suggest, not because they believe in it or even know it, but because human nature leads them in that direction. Human instinct and academic theory arrive at the same incorrect conclusion: volatility equals risk. For those desiring sustained investment success in the real world, the valuable insight lies elsewhere.
Trading strategies and short-term thinking are encouraged by the ultra-liquid nature of our financial markets. High frequency trading, perpetually open markets, online retail brokerages and other such modern facilities make it easy to get in and out of positions. This is the root of most investment problems. Time horizon is the coloured lens through which all investors view the panoply of investment options. The colour of the lens makes all the difference to an investor's perception of the world.
The short-term investor (and also the leveraged investor) is actually right about the way he looks at risk, given that he is a short-term investor. To him, volatility is risk. Worse still, it's a risk he cannot control or anticipate. An investment position could move against him due to a completely unpredictable macro-economic event and the position's fundamental drivers would have no time to produce a recovery. Or a large move in a leveraged position may completely wipe out a position even though the underlying asset may go on to do just fine. Investors respond with an emotion humans usually feel when confronted with large threats we cannot control: panic. This response by fellow market participants is not irrelevant to the long-term investor.
The long-term investor dismisses the notion of volatility as risk. His definition of risk is the probability of permanently losing a material portion of his capital over reasonably long periods of time. He is not threatened by short-term movements in asset prices. He is focused only on specific, capital-threatening risks that he can avoid, control for, or diversify away.
Thus we have two types of risk -- volatility, and probability of permanent loss of capital -- and their respective beholders. In a market with these two types of investors, the long-term investor has a distinct advantage. In down markets he uses volatility, and the short-term investor's reaction to it, to enter fundamentally sound positions at attractive prices. In bull markets, the long-term investor can reverse the process by selling to short-term investors when the latter are focused on the flip side of volatility: expected returns (a.k.a. the temptation to make a quick buck). Some people call this strategy "time arbitrage" or "time-horizon arbitrage".
If you are tired of running from pillar to post dealing with NRE, NRO, PINS accounts and other red tape, we can help you set up an easier route to investing in India.
If you have a minimum of $100,000 to allocate to the Indian markets, please contact us.
We will advise you on accessing the Indian market either through a fund domiciled in your country of residence or through a gateway jurisdiction. This will allow you to invest and redeem your money in dollars.
Long term capital gains on marketable securities are tax-exempt in India.
The well-known international mutual funds have far too little allocated to Indian investments. The Indian mutual funds available outside India are far too restricted in their investment strategies. If you would like to access the depth and breadth of the Indian market through a trusted local investment expert, please contact us.
We will advise you on accessing the Indian market either through a specialty fund domiciled in your country of residence or through a gateway jurisdiction. This will allow you to invest and redeem your money in dollars.
Depending on your country of citizenship, you will need to meet certain basic criteria in order to invest through the fund we recommend.
Long term capital gains on marketable securities are tax-exempt in India.