The performance data quoted represents past performance and does not guarantee future results. Current performance may be lower or higher. Investment return and principal value of the fund will fluctuate, and shares may be worth more or less than their original cost when redeemed. To obtain performance data current to the most recent month-end, access our website at www.hwcm.com.
Hotchkis & Wiley Value Opportunities Fund standardized performance - from the dropdown menu, select month-end or quarter-end standardized fund performance
You should consider the Hotchkis & Wiley Value Opportunities Fund’s investment objectives, risks, and charges and expenses carefully before you invest. This and other important information is contained in the Fund's summary prospectus and prospectus, which can be obtained by calling 800-796-5606. Read carefully before you invest.
The fund is non-diversified and may invest in foreign securities, junk bonds, derivatives, or small/mid cap companies. Please read the fund prospectus for a full list of fund risks.
The portfolio manager’s views and opinions expressed in this podcast are as of January 26, 2022. Such views are subject to change and may differ from others in the firm, or the firm as a whole. The portfolio manager’s comments may include estimated and/or forecasted views, which are believed to be based on reasonable assumptions within the bounds of current and historical information. However, there is no guarantee that any estimates, forecasts or views will be realized. Any discussion or view on a particular company, asset class/segment, industry/sector and/or investment type are not investment recommendations, should not be assumed to be profitable, and are subject to change.
Top ten holdings as of 6/30/22 as a % of the Fund’s net assets: Microsoft Corp. 7.6%, F5 Inc. 6.2%, General Electric Co. 6.2%, Goldman Sachs Group Inc. 4.3%, AMERCO 4.0%, General Motors Co. 3.9%, Range Resources Corp. 3.8%, Stagwell Inc. 3.4%, Alphabet Inc. 3.1%, and Rothschild & Co. 3.0%. Fund holdings and/or sector allocations are subject to change and are not recommendations to buy or sell any security. Diversification does not assure a profit nor protect against loss in a declining market.
The Russell 3000® Value Index includes stocks from the Russell 3000® Index with lower price-to-book ratios and lower expected growth rates. The Russell 3000® Growth Index includes companies that display signs of above average growth. The index is used to provide a gauge of the performance of growth stocks in the U.S. The indices do not reflect the payment of transaction costs, fees and expenses associated with an investment in the Fund. The Fund’s value disciplines may prevent or restrict investment in major stocks in the benchmark indices.
Market capitalization refers to the total dollar market value of a company's outstanding shares of stock; price-to-normal earnings is the current market price per share divided by normalized earnings per share; earnings per share (EPS) is a company's net profit divided by the number of common shares it has outstanding; basis point is a unit equal to 1/100th of 1% and is used to denote the change in a financial instrument; enterprise value to EBITDA compares the total value of a company’s operations (EV) relative to its earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation, and amortization (EBITDA); exploration and production (E&P); free cash flow is the amount of cash which remains in a business after all expenditures have been paid; price-to-earnings ratio (P/E) is the measure of the share price relative to the annual net income earned by the firm per share; and price-to-book is the price of a stock divided by its book value. Earnings growth is not a measure of the Fund's future performance.
Investing in equity securities have greater risks and price volatility than U.S. Treasuries and bonds, where the price of these securities may decline due to various company, industry, and market factors. Investing in foreign as well as emerging markets involves additional risk such as greater volatility, political, economic, and currency risks and differences in accounting methods. Investing in smaller, medium-sized and/or newer companies involves greater risks not associated with investing in large company stocks, such as business risk, significant stock price fluctuations and illiquidity. Investing in debt securities typically decreases in value when interest rates rise. This risk is usually greater for longer-term debt securities.
Market Disruption: The global coronavirus pandemic has caused disruption in the global economy and extreme fluctuations in global capital and financial markets. H&W is unable to predict the impact caused by coronavirus pandemic, which has the potential to negatively impact the firm’s investment strategies and investment opportunities.
Mutual fund investing involves risk. Principal loss is possible.
The Hotchkis & Wiley Funds are distributed by Quasar Distributors, LLC