Working in partnership with our clients and investment managers to provide for a sustainable future.
New Providence is an integrated investment office serving Endowments, Foundations, Individuals and select Families. We provide clients the advantages of: EXPERIENCE, INDEPENDENCE, FOCUS and ALIGNMENT OF INTERESTS.Read More
We believe that strategic asset allocation combined with astute manager selection will produce the greatest investment results. Our mission is to preserve and enhance our clients’ financial capital by investing with those managers best suited to helping our clients achieve their long term goals.Learn More
The senior members of the New Providence investment team have on average, over 25 YEARS OF INVESTMENT EXPERIENCE. Our active partners own over 95% of the firm and are deeply committed to managing portfolios as well as client relationships.See More
Basic Test. New Providence is led by experienced professionals who view investment counseling as a profession, not a business, and are committed to the pursuit of excellence in all aspects of our work. Such work centers on the shaping and ongoing refinement of both comprehensive and specialized investment programs for a select group of wealthy families and endowed charities. Given the US-centric bias of portfolios stewarded by many recipients of this essay — a bias at odds with the very full current pricing of assets flattered by it — the time is ripe for such principals to undertake a thorough review of their investment policies and practices. read more ❯
The second quarter offered something for everyone, with global stock and bond markets producing strong returns (see Table 1). The most interesting aspect of returns year to date has been the markets’ interpretation of the environment. Bond markets have been strong on the presumption that the Federal Reserve, and other global central banks, will cut rates due to data suggesting weaker economic growth. Lower bond yields and inverted yield curves have traditionally been indicators of something ominous coming, but equity markets have taken that same economic data and concluded that bad news is good news. The S&P 500, for example, closed the second quarter at an all-time high. read more ❯
In the first quarter, the Federal Reserve made four separate statements to the effect that they had, or would, stop tightening and let the unstated impression that their next step might even be to start easing. One would be justified in thinking that they had decided to give the stock market a reason to go up. If that was in fact their intention, it worked. The S&P 500 which had been down 13.5% in the fourth quarter, was up 13.6% in the first quarter (see Table 1). As a result, equity holders should be more than satisfied with returns for the quarter. However, a closer look at fundamental developments present a more nuanced view, one that highlights a deceleration in the growth trajectory of the U.S. economy and corporate earnings. read more ❯