Community Capital Management releases “A CASE FOR SUSTAINABLE FIXED INCOME INVESTMENTS”09.13.2011
FT. LAUDERDALE, FL (September 7, 2011) – Community Capital Management, Inc. today released a new white paper, “A Case for Sustainable Fixed Income Investments.” The report examines fixed income as an asset class to start making sustainable investments and how they positively impact the environment. The report is available for download at no charge on Community Capital Management’s website at www.ccmfixedincome/sustainable.
The 16-page white paper covers:
Why fixed income is an ideal asset class to start making sustainable investments;
The types of domestic, market-rate, sustainable fixed income securities available; and
Sustainable fixed income case studies.
“Over the last couple years, sustainable fixed income investments have developed into a viable investment strategy,” said Barbara VanScoy, senior portfolio manager at Community Capital Management. “We created this report to provide investors a current overview of the sustainable fixed income market and hope that it will provide them a better understanding of the products available and their environmental benefits.”
About Community Capital Management, Inc.
Community Capital Management, Inc. is a Fort Lauderdale-based SEC-registered investment adviser that manages fixed income, impact investing portfolios. The firm was founded in 1998 by Barbara VanScoy and Todd Cohen and its primary goal is to provide above-average, risk-adjusted returns while providing added diversification and simultaneously having a positive impact on the community and the environment. Community Capital Management manages over $1 billion in assets and offers investors its investment strategy via a separate account or a mutual fund. For additional information, please contact Jamie Horwitz at 877.272.1977 or visit www.ccmfixedincome.com.
Community Capital Management, Inc. is a Florida-based investment adviser registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission under the Investment Advisers Act of 1940. Investing involves risk, including possible loss of principal. Bond and bond funds are subject to interest rate risk and will decline in value as interest rates rise.