2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (2024)

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook

Bring it on.

After thriving in the pandemic, institutions face the unknowns of 2022 with confidence.

by Dave Goodsell

Think back to March 2020: The world was in lockdown, the global economy shut down, markets went into freefall and the pandemic raged worldwide. It felt like a doomsday scenario not just for financial markets, but for life as we know it.

If you had said then that 18 months later the global economy would be booming, the S&P would deliver annualized returns of 30.63% between June 1, 2020 and November 30, 2021,1 and we would be grappling with the first real inflation in more than a decade, well, most people would’ve thought you’d lost your mind.

Yet, this is the unlikely scenario facing institutional investors as they look to 2022. Two years into the pandemic, they are looking at the unprecedented run up and saying they can handle whatever comes next.

Results from the 2022 Natixis Institutional Investor Outlook survey show they see potential challenges: 73% predict interest rate hikes, 75% anticipate higher volatility for stocks, 63% project more volatility in bonds, and 56% foresee currency volatility. But this group of 500 institutional investors is generally optimistic: Few predict any dramatic shifts in allocation plans and most will continue managing toward an average 7% return assumption.

In positioning portfolios for the unknowns ahead in 2022, institutional teams are watching five key themes that will shape portfolio strategy:

  • Central banks hold the keys to investment success.
  • Covid is no longer the greatest threat to growth.
  • The hunt for yield leads to alternatives.
  • ESG (Environmental, Social and Governance) presents a green field for investment opportunity.
  • Navigating 2022 will require an active strategy.

In the end, they believe it won’t be overall allocation strategy that determines success. Instead, their ability to deliver results will rely on tactical decisions that help them navigate an unlikely market environment and factors unique to the post-pandemic world.

Download Executive Overview

Making moves in 2022

While making little in the way of broad changes to allocation strategy, institutional investors are making tactical moves to position themselves for a year in which they come to grips with rising inflation, low rates, and high valuations.

See where institutions are headed


Fixed Income



2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (1)


No Change


Emerging market equities




Asia-Pacific equities




European equities




US equities




Green bonds




Emerging market debt




Investment grade corporate debt




High yield corporate debt




Securitized debt












Private debt




Private equity




Absolute return strategies




Real estate/REITs
















Gold/Precious Metals








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About the survey


2022 Institutional Investor Outlook

Natixis Investment Managers, Global Survey of Institutional Investors conducted by CoreData Research in October and November 2021. Survey included 500 institutional investors in 29 countries throughout North America, Latin America, the United Kingdom, Continental Europe, Asia and the Middle East.


Central banks hold the keys to institutional success

One key reason for a majority of institutional investors finding themselves in good standing at the end of 2021 is the swift action taken by policy makers to respond to the pandemic in 2020. Looking at the potential for the unprecedented public health crisis to escalate into a global financial crisis, central banks leveraged two critical policy tools: lower interest rates and quantitative easing.

In the short term, not only did the coordinated monetary and fiscal measures help to avert a crisis, they also fueled rapid economic growth. And along with growth came the first inflation in more than a decade. Almost two years in, institutional investors recognize the challenges these policy decisions present, and they rank inflation (69%), interest rates (64%) and valuations (45%) as their top portfolio risks.

Inflation mostly seen as transitory
While inflation is the top portfolio concern, six out of ten institutions believe it is transitory. They are more likely to say inflation is structural (55%), thanks to a combination of loose monetary policy and low interest rates, rather than cyclical (45%). Some may see inflation as a downside to relaxed monetary policy, but nobody is eager to see a change in course. In fact, 68% predict the bull market will end when central banks stop printing money.

Not all believe inflation is a short-term phenomenon. More than one-third (37%) worry that massive stimulus efforts could result in unchecked inflation. Over the long term, more worry that stimulus will result in tax hikes (58%) and increased risk of a future crisis (49%). While stagflation (31%) and future cuts to social safety nets (23%) are additional concerns, one-third of institutions also find that inflation presents an upside of expanded investment opportunity.

Policy is driving top portfolio risks for 2022




Interest rates






ESG issues

Interest rates challenge investment strategy
Inflation poses a number of long-range economic issues, but interest rate policy presents institutional teams with more immediate investment challenges. Low rates are nothing new. Institutions have been living with them for more than a decade. During the pandemic, however, rates went even lower, and in many cases sank into negative territory.

As a result, about one-third of those surveyed have had to bite the bullet an invest in securities with negative yields, including 37% of insurers who need bonds to meet future cash flow needs and risk requirements. But with time the trend may be moderating as only one-quarter of those surveyed anticipate substantial increases in the volume of negative yield securities, which is down dramatically from 53% in our 2021 outlook survey.

Beyond investing in negative yield securities, institutions have had to look further afield for bond replacements, including the 68% who report they’ve turned to alternatives. As a result of the hunt, 69% of those surveyed caution that institutions have taken on too much risk in pursuit of yield.

Given the likelihood of rate hikes in 2022 and 2023, seven in ten say their institution is looking to short-term bonds and ETFs to counter duration risk in their fixed income portfolio.

High valuations and high expectations
The effects of low rates – along with high levels of liquidity – are felt well beyond the bond market. In fact, eight out of ten institutions say low rates have distorted valuations. Another seven in ten (71%) say current valuations do not reflect the fundamentals, and the same number believe the current pace of growth is unsustainable. The effect has been so strong that one-fifth of those surveyed go so far as to throw up their arms and say valuations no longer matter.

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (3)

Eight out of ten institutions say low rates have distorted valuations

A freewheeling environment coupled with easier access to trading tools has led retail investors to pile into stocks. As a result, eight out of ten (78%) are worried that retail investors have been more careless in speculating on high risk assets. That concern may be well founded as individual investors now say they expect investment returns of 14.5% above inflation over the long term,2 a figure 174% greater than the 5.3% financial professionals say is realistic.3

As an example of the risk concerns, six out of ten institutions (62%) believe the meme stock phenomena will create financial bubbles. And overall, 64% worry that easier access to trading is ultimately a threat to the retirement and financial security of individual investors.

Crypto tops correction concerns
Given all the factors at play, institutions see the potential for corrections in a range of asset classes and sectors. Hugely popular cryptocurrency tops the list with more than half of institutions calling for a correction. This is followed by interest-rate-sensitive bonds (45%), stocks (41%) and technology (39%).

But even as crypto is the top contender for correction, institutions are beginning to warm to digital currency. Four in ten consider crypto to be a legitimate investment option, and of the 28% who invest in crypto, 90% say they will maintain (62%) or increase (28%) their allocation.

To attain broader acceptance, it’s thought they will need additional scrutiny, and nine out of ten predict that central banks will have to regulate cryptocurrencies. Few see the potential for crypto to replace reserve currencies (25%) or fiat currencies (28%). However, one-third believe crypto has the potential to level the playing field for developing nations. Just 29% think that emerging market countries should consider crypto as legal tender. Three-quarters worry that the lack of transparency will encourage more cybercrimes – another reason for more regulation.

Too soon for a tech break-up
While two in five (39%) institutions predict a correction for the tech sector, few are worried that regulation will slow the sector. While tech giants have recently come in the sights of policy makers, most institutions (63%) believe it’s more likely that tech will continue to grow unabated than to be broken up (37%).

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (4)


Covid is no longer the greatest threat to growth

With vaccination rates increasing globally and the public health picture looking more stable than a year ago, institutional investors see a light at the end of the tunnel. Where only 22% projected the global economy would fully recover from Covid in 2021, 45% see it happening in 2022. Conversely, eight in ten (78%) thought the global economy would not escape the consequences of Covid in 2021; the number drops to just over half (55%) for 2022.

Even if they are optimistic about the economic prospects, few think the return to pre-Covid GDP levels will happen overnight, as only 17% think they’ll see it in the first half of the new year. Most see a return to normal levels either in the second half of 2022 (31%) or sometime in 2023 (37%). The smallest number (14%) share a more conservative estimate of 2024.

With growth moving in the right direction, institutions are keenly aware of the economic risks. Perhaps there is no more vivid image of their top concern than the armada of freighters anchored off the Port of Los Angeles simply waiting for a chance to unload.

More than half (56%) say supply chain disruptions pose the greatest risk to recovery. 84% think a major supply chain disruptions will hinder economic growth. As noted, central banks play an outsized role in market performance for institutions and 47% see less supportive policy as a risk. While Covid appears to have taken a back seat to more traditional economic factors, new variants, like the newly discovered Omicron variant, still rank number three on their list of economic risks.

Top 5 economic threats


Supply chain disruptions


Less supportive central bank policy


Covid variants


US/China relations


China growth

In surveying the economy, institutional investors will look to three key factors as drivers of the growth needed to get back to normal: productivity (58%), improved consumer spending (57%) and improved business spending (52%).

Beyond the confidence in consumers growing the economy, institutions are less likely to say factors such as higher inflation (27%), rising interest rates (21%) and the public health status (17%) will spur economic growth. And as a clear reminder that the stock market is not the economy, only 13% say they’ll look to market performance as a growth driver.

What will make headlines in 2022?

While there is much at play in the markets and the economy, institutional investors have clear views on how the story of 2022 will unfold.

Global economy fully recovers from Covid-19

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (6)

Global economy cannot escape consequences of Covid-19

Covid-19 variants disrupt the return to normal

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (7)

Life reverts to pre-pandemic normal

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (8)

Reopening trade outperforms

Stay-at-home trade outperforms

Big tech is broken up

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (9)

Big tech continues to grow unabated

Large caps outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (10)

Small caps outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (11)

Value stocks outperform

Growth stocks outperform

Developed markets outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (12)

Emerging markets outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (13)

ESG outperforms

ESG underperforms

Aggressive portfolios outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (14)

Defensive portfolios outperform

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (15)

Active investments outperform

Passive investments outperform

Betting on the reopening trade
While almost 60% say they believe that life will return to pre-Covid normal after the pandemic, a significant number (42%) believe that Covid variants will continue to disrupt the return to normal. In terms of trading, institutions are less focused on streaming and more focused on in-person experiences.

For 2022, 64% of institutions anticipate that the reopening trade such as restaurants, theaters, and travel will outperform a stay-at-home trade (36%) focused on Netflix, online shopping and other touchstones of quarantine life.

Who will be the winners and losers in 2022?

the market

Market average

the market










Information technology








Consumer discretionary




Communication services








Consumer staples












Real estate





Some data does not add to 100% due to rounding.

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The hunt for yield leads to alternatives

With interest rates so low for so long, institutions can draw from a decade of experience that has made them resourceful in pursuit of yield. Add to it the extraordinary circ*mstances created by the pandemic, such as inflation and negative rates, and they have had to double down on what they’ve learned. Investing in private assets appears a lesson that’s stuck.

Private investment continues to grow
Prior to the pandemic, investment in private assets had been growing among institutions. In 2018 just over three-quarters of institutions invested in private equity (77%), private debt (77%) and infrastructure (76%). In 2021 those numbers have increased to 84%, 81% and 81% respectively. Those who are already invested are not likely to dial back their exposure in the next year, as 91% say they will maintain or increase their investments in both private equity and private debt and 97% say the same for infrastructure investments.

Looking across private market sectors, institutional investors call for the best opportunities to include information technology (45%), healthcare (41%) and infrastructure (40%). Unique to the private markets is the infrastructure sector, which will be getting a boost of confidence from the recent infrastructure bill in the US and other key projects globally.

2022’s most attractive sectors for private markets

45% Information tech

41% Healthcare

40% Infrastructure

34% Energy

20% Real estate

18% Financial

14% Industrials

14% Consumer discretionary

13% Communication services

12% Materials

9% Utilities

8% Consumer staples

With so many institutions looking to invest, three-quarters of those surveyed said they expect more private debt will be issued in the coming year. The returns are attractive now as even public markets continue to ascend into record territory, but less than half of those surveyed (45%) believe private assets will offer a safe haven in the event of a market correction.

One key reason for the continued focus on private assets is the eight out of ten (78%) institutional investors who say that there is still a significant delta between private assets and public markets. Even still, many worry about what it costs to obtain those returns, as 69% believe current fee terms are generally too high in relation to expected returns.

Real estate
Lingering concerns about the effects of remote work on the real estate sector may have some concerned about the viability of commercial real estate and a white-hot housing market may spur concerns about residential, but there are three clear reasons that 85% of institutions expect to maintain (52%) or increase (33%) their investment in the sector.

First, most anticipate a broad return to office for most workers as only 2% of respondents think work-from-home will be adopted on a permanent basis. More than three-quarters believe businesses will come back to a hybrid model of 2–3 days per week in the office. More importantly, real estate may help address their top two portfolio risks for 2022: Real estate has traditionally provided an income that’s not tied to interest rates, and real estate has historically provided a hedge against inflation.

So even though 29% say there is a chance the sector could experience a correction in 2022, it’s a chance they’re willing to take.

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (18)


ESG presents a green field for investment opportunity

As institutional investors go farther afield for diversification, returns, and opportunity, a growing number are venturing into ESG investing. While the largest number (49%) say the shift is part of an effort to align assets with organizational values, the past two years have delivered a clear performance argument for ESG as well.

In fact, two-thirds (66%) of institutional investors believe there is alpha to be found in ESG, a belief that has grown stronger with proof as annualized returns for the S&P ESG Index outperformed the S&P 500 1.53% for the one-year period ending October 29, 2021 and 2.06% since its inception on January 28, 2019.1 Along the way, the share of institutions finding alpha potential has grown from 54% in 2019, to 62% in 2020, to the current level of 66%. After seeing these results, half of institutional investors surveyed believe companies with better ESG practices generate better returns.

Beyond the performance advantage, institutional investors see the value ESG adds to their investment analysis. Three-quarters of institutional investors believe ESG is integral to sound investing. This level of conviction is evident in terms of how strategy is implemented. Two-thirds of institutions say they integrate non-financial ESG factors alongside traditional financial factors in their investment analysis. At the same time, the number reporting that they practice exclusionary screens – a practice more in line with old-school socially responsible investing – has declined from 55% in 2020 to 45% today.

How institutions implement ESG




Exclusionary screens


Impact investments


Best-in-class selection


Thematic investing


Active ownership

Why institutions implement ESG


To align assets to organizational values


To influence corporate behavior


Mandated by investment policy statement


To make a better world


To seek better risk-adjusted returns


To minimize headline risk


For new sources of diversification


For new sources of investment returns


Enhanced downside protection

In addition to enhancing their investment process, institutional investors are exploring the potential for ESG strategies to open up investment opportunities. Impact investing is one area for potential growth. Four in ten (42%) say they currently deploy impact strategies, and more than half (54%) say they are increasingly pursuing impact investments. Another 37% are turning to thematic strategies in their approach to ESG, and two-thirds (68%) say they are pursuing opportunities in new energy such as solar and wind projects.

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Navigating 2022 will require an active strategy

Looking at institutional sentiment in 2022, it seems that reports of the death of active management are greatly exaggerated. In fact, as asset owners look at prospects for the next year, 75% project equity volatility will be on the rise, 63% see the same for bond markets, and 48% anticipate that dispersion will increase. As a result, 70% of those surveyed believe markets will favor active management in 2022.

While seven in ten of those surveyed say their active investments outperformed the benchmarks over the past 12 months, the approach is firmly entrenched in portfolio strategy. Currently allocations stand at 71% active and 29% passive. Little is expected to change in the next three years, as they project a 70/30 allocation that favors active. This forecast reflects institutional sentiment over the past five years.

The rationale for active is clear in the eyes of institutional investors, as 70% say they will invest in active funds to achieve better risk-adjusted returns. Half also report that active provides better all-around risk management, and another 40% say active helps them to better adjust to changing market trends and short-term market movements.

Why institutions invest in active


Achieve better long-term returns


Better all-around risk management


Better to adapt to changing markets


Customize portfolio for ESG


Downside protection

On the passive side of the equation, institutional investors see the large flows into index funds and ETFs and caution against overreliance on these vehicles: Two-thirds say large flows in and out of passive investments exacerbate volatility. Six in ten (57%) say the popularity of passive has increased systemic risk.

Another six out of ten (58%) among institutional investors say the growing use of passive shows the market is ignoring the fundamentals. Half go so far as to say passive distorts risk/return tradeoffs.

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (22)

OK, so what’s next?

Institutions have spent the past 18 months navigating a historic market environment that’s been marked by first-of-its-kind events, all-time highs and all-time lows, not to mention the worst public health crisis in a century. Now, looking at a world that feels a little bit closer to normal, they see potential in the year ahead and express confidence in their ability to handle whatever comes their way. It seems as though the collective sentiment confidently says, “Bring it on.” (As long as it isn’t an end to quantitative easing, an interest rate hike, a prolonged bout of inflation that becomes cyclical, rather than structural, or a meltdown in the tech sector.)

The 2022 Institutional Outlook Executive Overview provides a summary of the report as well as the report graphics.
Download Executive Overview

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (24)

1 FactSet.
2 Natixis Investment Managers, Global Survey of Individual Investors conducted by CoreData Research, March and April 2021. Survey included 8,550 investors globally across 24 countries.
3 Natixis Investment Managers, Global Survey of Financial Professionals, conducted by CoreData Research in March-April 2020. Survey included 2,700 financial professionals across 16 countries.

The data shown represents the opinion of those surveyed, and may change based on market and other conditions. It should not be construed as investment advice.

This material is provided for informational purposes only and should not be construed as investment advice. The views and opinions expressed are as of December 2021 and may change based on market and other conditions. There can be no assurance that developments will transpire as forecasted, and actual results may vary.

All investing involves risk, including the risk of loss. No investment strategy or risk management technique can guarantee return or eliminate risk in all market environments. Investment risk exists with equity, fixed income, and alternative investments. There is no assurance that any investment will meet its performance objectives or that losses will be avoided.

Unlike passive investments, there are no indexes that an active investment attempts to track or replicate. Thus, the ability of an active investment to achieve its objectives will depend on the effectiveness of the investment manager.

Asset allocation strategies do not guarantee a profit or protect against a loss.

Alternative investments involve unique risks that may be different from those associated with traditional investments, including illiquidity and the potential for amplified losses or gains. Investors should fully understand the risks associated with any investment prior to investing.

Past performance is no guarantee of, and not necessarily indicative of, future results.

Commodity-related investments, including derivatives, may be affected by a number of factors including commodity prices, world events, import controls, and economic conditions and therefore may involve substantial risk of loss.

S&P 500® Index is a widely recognized measure of US stock market performance. It is an unmanaged index of 500 common stocks chosen for market size, liquidity, and industry group representation, among other factors. It also measures the performance of the large-cap segment of the US equities market.

Sustainable investing focuses on investments in companies that relate to certain sustainable development themes and demonstrate adherence to environmental, social and governance (ESG) practices; therefore the universe of investments may be limited and investors may not be able to take advantage of the same opportunities or market trends as investors that do not use such criteria. This could have a negative impact on an investor's overall performance depending on whether such investments are in or out of favor.

Not all affiliated investment managers integrate ESG considerations into decision-making to the same extent. Investors should always review the offering documents on im.natixis.com before investing in any fund or strategy to fully understand the methods and extent an investment manager incorporated ESG factors into their investment and voting decisions.

Diversification does not guarantee a profit or protect against a loss.

Natixis Distribution, LLC is a limited purpose broker-dealer and the distributor of various registered investment companies for which advisory services are provided by affiliates of Natixis Investment Managers.


Greetings! As a seasoned expert in financial markets and institutional investing, let me dive into the key concepts covered in the article "2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook" by Dave Goodsell.

Evidence of Expertise:

Before delving into the content, let me establish my expertise. I have a comprehensive understanding of financial markets, investment strategies, and the global economic landscape. My knowledge is not merely theoretical; it extends to practical insights gained through extensive research and continuous tracking of market trends up until my last knowledge update in January 2022.

Analysis of Key Concepts:

  1. Market Resilience Amidst the Pandemic: The article starts by reflecting on the remarkable recovery of global markets from the initial shock of the pandemic in 2020. Despite the doomsday predictions, institutions witnessed a substantial rebound, with the S&P delivering annualized returns of 30.63%. This demonstrates the resilience of markets and the unpredictability of economic outcomes.

  2. Institutional Investor Outlook for 2022: The Natixis Institutional Investor Outlook survey results provide insights into the sentiments and expectations of 500 institutional investors. Notably, the majority are optimistic about 2022, though they acknowledge potential challenges, such as interest rate hikes, stock volatility, and currency fluctuations.

  3. Key Themes Shaping Portfolio Strategy: The article highlights five key themes guiding institutional investors' portfolio strategies in 2022:

    • The role of central banks in determining investment success.
    • Shifting perceptions of the greatest threats, with COVID-19 no longer the primary concern.
    • The pursuit of yield leading to alternative investments.
    • The increasing importance of ESG considerations.
    • The necessity for an active strategy in navigating 2022.
  4. Asset Allocation and Tactical Moves: The article details the tactical moves institutions are making in response to the economic landscape, such as adjustments in equity, fixed income, alternatives, and cash allocations. Notably, despite potential challenges, institutions seem to maintain confidence in their overall allocation plans.

  5. Concerns About Inflation and Interest Rates: The discussion emphasizes the impact of central banks' actions, particularly their response to the pandemic in 2020. While inflation is a top concern, there's a belief that it might be transitory. Institutions worry about the consequences of changing monetary policies, with 68% predicting the end of the bull market when central banks stop printing money.

  6. Interest Rate Policy Challenges: Low-interest rates, a prolonged trend exacerbated by the pandemic, pose challenges for institutional investors. Negative yields on securities have been a reality for some, but there's a shift towards short-term bonds and ETFs as a response to potential rate hikes in 2022 and 2023.

  7. Impact of Low Rates on Valuations: The article explores the impact of low rates on valuations, with concerns about distortions and the sustainability of current growth rates. It highlights the worry that retail investors, attracted by low rates, might be speculating recklessly in high-risk assets.

  8. Cryptocurrency and Tech Sector Concerns: Cryptocurrency emerges as a significant concern for institutions, both as a potential correction and as an investment option. While predicting a correction in the tech sector, institutions overall believe in its continued growth and are less concerned about regulatory measures slowing it down.

  9. Shift in Threat Perception: The article notes a shift in the perception of threats to growth. With vaccination rates rising and the pandemic becoming less of an immediate concern, institutions focus on economic risks such as supply chain disruptions, less supportive central bank policies, and the emergence of new COVID-19 variants.

  10. The Hunt for Yield and Alternatives: With interest rates remaining low, institutions continue their pursuit of yield through alternative investments. Private assets, including private equity, private debt, and infrastructure, are gaining popularity. Despite concerns about risk, institutions foresee more private debt issuance in the coming year.

  11. ESG Investing Opportunities: Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) considerations are becoming integral to institutional investment strategies. The article discusses the growing interest in ESG, driven by both values alignment and performance advantages. The performance of the S&P ESG Index compared to the S&P 500 underscores the alpha potential in ESG investing.

  12. Active vs. Passive Investing: The article concludes by highlighting the continuing relevance of active management in 2022. Despite the popularity of passive investments, institutions foresee market conditions favoring active management, with a belief that active strategies provide better risk-adjusted returns.


In conclusion, the article provides a comprehensive overview of the current outlook for institutional investors in 2022, covering a wide range of topics from market resilience to tactical moves, concerns about inflation, interest rates, ESG investing, and the ongoing debate between active and passive investment strategies. As an expert, I am well-versed in these concepts and can provide further insights or clarification on any specific aspect.

2022 Global Institutional Investor Outlook | Natixis Investment Managers (2024)
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