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
The election of Donald Trump as President was a surprise to the majority of voters and a shock to some. As a result, the positive response of the U.S. equity market (the S&P 500 increased 5% from Election Day through year end) was also a surprise to many. However, on analysis the market’s reaction appears rational: • President-elect Trump campaigned on a pro-business agenda, focusing on a combination of tax cuts, fiscal spending, and less regulation. read more ❯
As the third quarter closes, there appears to be a substantial amount of cautiousness in financial markets, if not some outright bearishness. However, we do not think there is justification for the degree of bearishness that exists. The stock market is not statistically cheap, but there are no signs of exaggerated exuberance. read more ❯
U.S. equity investors have struggled with conflicting economic data, feeding arguments for both bulls and bears. The non-farm payroll number is a clear example of why investors are confused. May’s payroll number (11,000 new jobs) was very weak and declined for the third month in a row. The June payroll number was very strong (287,000 new jobs), indicating that May’s number was an aberration, confirmed as well by continued low unemployment claims. Bears have also cited the flattening of the U.S. Treasury yield curve – often a sign of slowing growth or a possible recession. read more ❯