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A Rising Market Now Confronts Heightened Risks

Richard Schmidt, portfolio manager for the Harding Loevner Emerging Markets Portfolio, shares his thoughts on investment opportunities in emerging markets following the election of Donald Trump, describing the president as “clearly antiglobalization” and saying that “trade is going to have a bigger impact on some markets than others.

2 Key Moves for International Investors in 2017

The author recommends investing in emerging market funds that limit exposure to China, where GDP growth has slowed. Harding Loevner’s Frontier Emerging Markets Portfolio is one such fund highlighted. As noted in the article, this fund “focuses on relatively small and fast-growing economies such as the Philippines, Colombia, and Kenya.”

The Best Way to Invest in Emerging Markets for 2017

The initial global market reactions to Donald Trump’s election and rising commodity prices have created an opportunity to invest in emerging market stocks at attractive prices, according to the authors. Among the funds highlighted in this article is Harding Loevner’s Frontier Emerging Markets Portfolio, which “favors undervalued growth companies with healthy balance sheets” in “faster-growing parts of the emerging world.”

The Case for Going Global With Your Money

The author recommends resisting current trends of economic nationalism by investing abroad. Global Equity strategy portfolio manager Christopher Mack is quoted in support, saying that a well-diversified portfolio means “one shock will be balanced out by other parts of the portfolio.”

Harding Loevner Global Equity: Two Funds in One

Barron’s weekly mutual fund profile features Harding Loevner’s Global Equity Fund (HLMGX). Co-lead portfolio managers Peter Baughan and Ferrill Roll discuss the distinctive process behind the Global portfolio, with an emphasis on the culture of “collaboration without consensus” within the firm, and detail some of their investment decisions.

Hallett: Global Search for Growth

Consuelo Mack interviews Harding Loevner Co-Chief Investment Officer, Simon Hallett, for her PBS program WealthTrack.

Solid Emerging-Markets Funds With High Sustainability Ratings

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This Morningstar “Sustainability Matters” column discusses how “emerging-markets investing can potentially benefit from the consideration of environmental, social, and governance, or ESG, factors,” and lists Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Equity strategy among seven emerging-markets funds that have earned Morningstar’s top Sustainability Rating.

Opinion: Investors can gain from European banks' pain

This article on European banks quotes Harding Loevner Portfolio Manager Bryan Lloyd, who sees more opportunities in Eastern European rather than Western European banks. The author recommends adding exposure to these banks by considering Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Portfolio (HLEMX).

The Future of Mutual Funds

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Barron’s cover story lists Harding Loevner as among the list of small firms with net inflows over the past year, as these small firms “offer fewer funds and focus on keeping their stock-picking truly active.” The story describes the flow away from active managers, but notes that “even as the core of many investors’ portfolios becomes passive, actively managed funds could be used to provide growth and special opportunities.”

Leaders & Laggards

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The Morningstar “Leaders & Laggards” column lists the Harding Loevner International Equity Portfolio (HLMNX) as a leader for July, due to the manager’s “quality bias and focus on valuation and risk control.”

Torchbearers: The 2016 SMA Managers of the Year

The cover story of the July edition of Investment Advisor highlights Harding Loevner as Envestnet’s overall SMA Manager of the Year. The article quotes Portfolio Manager Rick Schmidt, who describes the firm’s focus on “collaboration without consensus.”

Investing in an Up-and-Down Market

Kiplinger’s 2016 Midyear Investing Outlook quotes Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Equity strategy Co-Lead Portfolio Manager Richard Schmidt on investing in emerging markets. The author believes “investors with a long-term view will benefit from looking beyond U.S. borders, in particular to emerging markets,” and cites Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Equity strategy as a “favorite fund for investing in these dicey markets.”

Foreign Stocks Are Too Cheap to Ignore

The author believes stocks outside of the US are currently “too cheap to ignore,” and recommends Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Portfolio (HLEMX) as one option for investing in emerging markets.

2016 SMA Managers & Strategists of the Year Honored at Envestnet Advisor Summit

Envestnet and Investment Advisor magazine announced in this press release that Harding Loevner was selected the overall SMA Manager of the Year for 2016, “an elite honor given to firms that exemplify investment management excellence.” Our firm’s Global Equity ADR strategy was also named SMA Manager of the Year in the International or Global Equity category. Envestnet and Investment Advisor selected candidates based on an evaluation framework considering “performance, firm profile, customer service, investment process and style, composite, tax efficiency, and other quantitative and qualitative criteria.”

SMA Managers of the Year Announced at Envestnet Advisor Summit

Harding Loevner was named overall “SMA Manager of the Year” at Envestnet’s 2016 Advisor Summit in Chicago. Each year, Investment Advisor and Envestnet identify one overall winner from a group of separately managed account managers honored for their “consistent processes and long-term success, as well as their focus on client service and tax efficiency.” Harding Loevner’s Global Equity ADR strategy was also named SMA Manager of the Year in the International or Global Equity category.

Morningstar's Fund Analysis: Harding Loevner International Equity Portfolio Institutional Class HLMIX

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This Morningstar fund analysis of Harding Loevner’s International Equity fund (HLMIX) describes the fund as an “excellent choice for investors who are a seeking an international-blue-chip vehicle for the long haul.” The author cites the strategy’s co-lead portfolio managers’ “strong credentials for the task at hand as well as a terrific support team.” 

Morningstar's Fund Analysis: Harding Loevner Institutional Emerging Markets Class I HLMEX and Emerging Markets Advisor Class HLEMX

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This Morningstar fund analysis describes Harding Loevner’s Institutional Emerging Markets Portfolio (HLMEX) and Emerging Markets Portfolio Advisor Class (HLEMX) as a “well worth a look from emerging-markets fans” due to the funds’ “sound quality-oriented growth strategy.” The author notes the portfolio managers’ “focus on firms that have healthy balance sheets, clear competitive advantages, and other positive attributes, as well as strong growth rates,” alongside the managers’ willingness to “build atypical sector and country weightings.”

Looking for Signs of Life in Emerging Markets

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The author discusses the “valuation problem” among other topics regarding emerging markets, and quotes Emerging Markets Portfolio Manager Scott Crawshaw’s view that higher-quality emerging market companies “are trading at very different valuations to those stocks that are more caught up in the commodities downdraft.”

Investors Look for Solid Footing After Market Recovery

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This discussion of the investment outlook of various fund managers quotes Harding Loevner’s Chief Investment Officer Simon Hallett, who suggests “there’s at least a possibility that more cyclicality is coming back into favor.” Hallett also comments on the oil price and positive prospects for emerging market returns.

… and then there’s the currency decision

Emerging Markets Equity strategy Co-Lead PM Rusty Johnson is interviewed in Australia about Harding Loevner’s investment approach and the importance of currency diversification. The article quotes Johnson’s view that “[q]uality is durable. The good companies stay that way. We like to invest in sustainable businesses over years.”

Taking Profits in Brazil, Investors Look to China?

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This article discusses Brazil’s economy and its “suddenly vibrant stock market” in comparison to those of China. Emerging Markets Equity strategy Portfolio Manager Richard Schmidt is quoted, noting “[e]ven though we see the Brazil economy struggling, share prices have discounted so much.”

The Growing Complexity of the Emerging-Markets Fund Universe

Morningstar provides a wide-ranging analysis of available funds that focus on emerging markets and frontier markets. Harding Loevner’s Emerging Markets Portfolio (HLEMX) is highlighted as among “three of the best” traditional emerging-markets funds. The article describes the firm’s quality-growth strategy that may provide “an attractive combination of upside potential and downside protection.”

How to Invest in Emerging Markets in 2016

The author believes Emerging Markets should not be ignored, but the “best bet is to tackle this corner of the investment world with a professionally managed fund,” and recommends the Harding Loevner Emerging Markets Portfolio (HLEMX).

    This page contains mutual fund articles and articles pertaining to the adviser to the funds, Harding Loevner LP.

    Performance data quoted represents past performance and does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value of an investment will fluctuate so that an investor’s shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Current performance of the fund may be lower or higher than the performance quoted. Performance data current to the most recent month end may be obtained by calling (887) 435-8105, or visiting Standardized performance for all Portfolios and links to their respective returns as compared to their benchmarks are available on each funds' webpage: Global Equity Portfolio Advisor Class, Global Equity Portfolio Institutional Class, International Equity Portfolio Investor Class, International Equity Portfolio Institutional Class, International Equity Research Portfolio Institutional Class, International Equity Research Portfolio Investor ClassInternational Small Companies Portfolio Investor Class, International Small Companies Institutional Class Emerging Markets Portfolio Advisor Class, Emerging Markets Portfolio Institutional Class I, Emerging Markets Portfolio Institutional Class II, Frontier Emerging Markets Investor Class, Frontier Emerging Markets Institutional Class.
    Although a fund is no-load, management fees and other expenses will apply. Please refer to the Prospectus for further details.

    References to other mutual funds should not be interpreted as an offer of these securities.

    Mutual fund investing involves risk. Principal loss is possible. Investments in foreign securities involve greater volatility and political, economic, and currency risks and differences in accounting methods. Investments in emerging markets countries involve greater risks, such as immature economic structures, national policies restricting investments by foreigners, and different legal systems. Economic and political instability may cause larger price changes in emerging markets securities than other foreign securities. Such risks may be magnified with respect to securities of issuers in frontier emerging markets. The portfolio can have significant concentration in a single industry thereby making the portfolio vulnerable to factors affecting the industry. Investment opportunities in frontier markets may be concentrated in the banking industry. Investments in debt securities typically decrease in value when interest rates rise. This risk is usually greater for longer-term debt securities. Investments in lower rated and non-rated securities present a greater risk of loss to principal and interest than higher-rated securities. Investments in smaller companies involve additional risks such as limited liquidity and greater volatility.

    Fund holdings and sector allocations are subject to change and should not be considered a recommendation to buy or sell any security. Current and future holdings are subject to risk. The ten largest holdings for each Portfolio as of the most recent quarter-end can be obtained by clicking the following links: Global Equity Portfolio, International Equity PortfolioInternational Equity Research Portfolio, International Small Companies Portfolio, Emerging Markets Portfolio, Frontier Emerging Markets Portfolio.

    Diversification does not assure a profit nor protect against loss in a declining market.

    Earnings growth is not a measure of the funds future performance.

    Alpha: represents two things- a measure of performance on a risk-adjusted basis and the abnormal rate of return on a security or portfolio in excess of what would be predicted by an equilibrium model like the capital asset pricing model (CAPM).

    Average Weighted Market Capitalization: the product of a security's price & the number of shares outstanding.

    Basis points: a common measurement used chiefly for interest rates and other percentages in finance. A basis point is one hundredth of one percent.

    Book Value Growth: a measure of how the stock’s book value per share (BVPS) has grown over the last five years.

    Cash Flow: a measure of the cash generating capability of a company calculated by adding non-cash charges (e.g. depreciation) and interest expense to pretax income.

    Correlation: the extent to which the vales of different types of investments move in tandem with one another in response to changing economic and market conditions.

    Debt to Capital Ratio: a measurement of a company's financial leverage, calculated as the company's debt divided by its total capital.

    Dividend Yield: the annual dividends per share divided by current price per share, expressed as a percent.

    Downside Capture: a measure of the manager's performance in down markets relative to the market itself.

    Duration: a measure of the sensitivity of the price -- the value of principal -- of a fixed-income investment to a change in interest rates. Duration is expressed as a number of years.

    Earnings Per Share (EPS): portion of a company's profit allocated to each outstanding share of common stock.

    Economies of scale: the cost advantage that arises with increased output of a product.

    Equity Market capitalization/GDP ratio: A ratio used to determine whether an overall market is undervalued or overvalued. The ratio can be used to focus on specific markets, such as the U.S. market, or it can be applied to the world market depending on what values are used in the calculation.

    Forward Earnings: A company's forecasted, or estimated, earnings made by analysts or by the company itself. Forward earnings differ from trailing earnings (which is the figure that is quoted more often) in that they are a projection and not a fact.

    Free Cash Flow: A measure of financial performance that represents the cash a company generates from its business after making the expenditures necessary to maintain the company's operations.

    Maximum Drawdown: Measures the loss in any losing period during a fund's investment record. It is defined as the percent retrenchment from a fund's peak value to the fund's valley value.

    Price/Book: the ratio of a firm's closing stock price & its fiscal year end book value/share.

    Price/Cash Flow: a ratio used to compare a company's market value to its cash flow.

    Price/Earning: the ratio of a firm's closing stock price & its trailing 12 months' earnings/share.

    Price/Prospective Earnings: the reciprocal of the prospective earnings yield. The prospective earnings yield for a fund is the asset-weighted average of the prospective earnings yields of all the domestic stocks in the fund's portfolio as of the date of the portfolio. A stock's prospective earnings yield is calculated by dividing the company's estimated earnings per share for the current fiscal year by the company's month-end share price as of the portfolio date.

    Price/Sales: A valuation ratio that compares a company’s stock price to its revenues.

    Return on Equity (ROE): the net income divided by total common equity outstanding, expressed as a percent.

    Return on Assets (ROA): an indicator of how profitable a company is relative to its total assets. ROA gives an idea as to how efficient management is at using its assets to generate earnings.

    Sharpe Ratio: a measure for calculating risk-adjusted return, and this ratio has become the industry standard for such calculations. 

    Smart beta: defines a set of investment strategies that emphasize the use of alternative index construction rules to traditional market capitalization based indices.

    Standard Deviation: the statistical measure of the degree to which an individual value in a probability distribution tends to vary from the mean of the distribution.

    The Barclays U.S. Aggregate Bond Index provides a measure of the performance of the U.S. investment grade bonds market, which includes investment grade U.S. Government bonds, investment grade corporate bonds, mortgage pass-through securities and asset-backed securities that are publicly offered for sale in the United States.

    The FTSE Emerging Markets index is part of the FTSE Global Equity Index Series (GEIS). The series includes large and mid-cap securities from advanced and secondary emerging markets and provides investors with a comprehensive means of measuring the performance of the most liquid companies in the emerging markets.

    The IHS Materials Price Index looks at global commodity price movements. These commodities include ferrous metals, non-ferrous metals, chemicals, pulp, as well as other commodities.

    The JPX-Nikkei Index 400 tracks 400 companies listed on the Tokyo Stock Exchange that have been selected based upon specific quantitative and qualitative criteria, including average ROE, operating profit, market capitalization, and corporate governance policies.

    The MSCI All Country World Index is a free float-adjusted market capitalization index that is designed to measure equity market performance in the global developed and emerging markets.

    The MSCI All Country World ex USA Index is a market-capitalization-weighted index maintained by Morgan Stanley Capital International (MSCI) and designed to provide a broad measure of stock performance throughout the world, with the exception of U.S.-based companies.

    The MSCI China Index consist of a range of country, composite and non-domestic indexes for the Chinese market, intended for both international and domestic investors.

    The MSCI Emerging Markets Index is a free-float adjusted market capitalization index that is designed to measure equity market performance in the global emerging markets. The Index consists of 21 emerging market countries.

    The MSCI EAFE Index (Europe, Australasia, Far East) is a free float-adjusted market capitalization index that is designed to measure developed market equity performance, excluding the US & Canada. The Index consists of 21 developed market countries.

    The MSCI EAFE Small Cap Index: an equity index which captures small cap representation across Developed Markets countries* around the world, excluding the US and Canada.

    Countries in the MSCI Frontier, Global Emerging and Mature (Developed) Market Indices are measured by economic development, size, liquidity and market accessibility in order to be classified as Frontier, Global Emerging and Mature (Developed) countries. Each June, MSCI communicates its conclusions on the list of countries under review and announces the new list of countries, if any, under review for potential market reclassification in the upcoming cycle.

    The MSCI Frontier Emerging Markets Index is a free float-adjusted market capitalization index designed to measure equity market performance in all countries from the MSCI Frontier Markets Index and the lower size spectrum of the MSCI Emerging Markets Index. The Index consists of 24 frontier markets and 4 emerging markets.

    The MSCI Frontier Markets Index provides broad representation of the equity opportunity set across 26 countries while taking investability requirements into consideration within each market.

    The MSCI Frontier Markets 100 Index aims to capture the performance of frontier markets while putting a stronger emphasis on tradability compared to the broader parent index, the MSCI Frontier Markets Index. The MSCI Frontier Markets 100 Index is limited to 100 constituents.

    The MSCI Frontier Markets Investable Market Index (IMI): captures large, mid and small cap representation across Frontier Markets countries. 

    The MSCI Investable Market Indexes (IMI) cover all investable large-, mid- and small-cap securities across the Developed, Emerging and Frontier Markets, targeting approximately 99% of each market's free-float adjusted market capitalization.

    The MSCI Japan Index is designed to measure the performance of the large and mid cap segments of the Japanese market. The index covers approximately 85% of the free float-adjusted market capitalization in Japan.

    The MSCI USA Index is a free float adjusted market capitalization index that is designed to measure large and mid-cap US equity market performance.

    The NCREIF Farmland Index is a quarterly time series composite return measure of investment performance of a large pool of individual agricultural properties acquired in the private market for investment purposes only.

    The Nikkei 225 Index is a price-weighted index comprised of Japan's top 225 blue-chip companies traded on the Tokyo Stock Exchange. The Nikkei is equivalent to the Dow Jones Industrial Average Index in the United States.

    The Russell 2000® Index measures the performance of the small-cap segment of the U.S. equity universe. The Russell 2000 is a subset of the Russell 3000® Index representing approximately 10% of the total market capitalization of that index. It includes approximately 2000 of the smallest securities based on a combination of their market cap and current index membership.

    The S&P Europe 350 is an equity index covering 17 major European markets, representing approximately 70% of the region's market capitalization.

    The S&P Goldman Sachs Commodity Index is a composite index of commodity sector returns representing an unleveraged, long-only investment in commodity futures that is broadly diversified across the spectrum of commodities. 

    The S&P 500 Index is an unmanaged index commonly used to measure performance of US stocks.

    The S&P SmallCap 600 measures the small cap segment of the U.S. equity market. The index is designed to me an investable portfolio of companies that meet specific inclusion criteria to endure that they are liquid and financially viable. 

    The Schwab Fundamental International Large Company Index Fund seeks investment results that correspond to the total return of the Russell Fundamental Developed ex-U.S. Large Company Index. The Index measures the performance of the large company size segment by fundamental overall company scores, which are created using as the universe the companies in the Russell Developed ex-U.S. Index.

    The Shanghai Composite Index is a market composite made up of all the A-shares and B-shares that trade on the Shanghai Stock Exchange.

    The STOXX Europe 600 represents large, mid and small capitalization companies across 18 countries of the European region.

    USAA Nasdaq 100 Index: matches, before fees and expenses, the performance of the stocks composing the Nasdaq-100 Index.

    You cannot invest directly in an index.

    Morningstar Foreign Large Growth category: These funds seek capital appreciation by investing in large international stocks that are growth-oriented. Large-cap foreign stocks have market capitalizations greater than 5 billion. Growth is defined based on high price/book and price/cash-flow ratios, relative to the MSCI EAFE Index. These funds typically will have less than 20% of assets invested in U.S. stocks. The performance for the average peer is -2.14%, 6.15%, 1.43% for one, five and ten years, respectively as of December 31, 2016. These returns are annualized.  

    Morningstar Foreign Large Blend category: These funds seek capital appreciation by investing in a variety of large international stocks. Large-cap foreign stocks have market capitalizations greater than $5 billion. The blend style is assigned to funds where neither growth nor value characteristics predominate. These funds typically will have less than 20% of assets invested in U.S. stocks.

    Morningstar Foreign Large Value category: These funds seek capital appreciation by investing in large international stocks that are value-oriented. Large-cap foreign stocks have market capitalizations greater than $5 billion. Value is defined based on low price/book and price/cash-flow ratios, relative to the MSCI EAFE Index. These funds typically will have less than 20% of assets invested in U.S. stocks.

    Morningstar Diversified Emerging Markets category: These funds tend to divide their assets among 20 or more nations, although they tend to focus on the emerging markets of Asia and Latin America rather than on those of the Middle East, Africa, or Europe. These portfolios invest predominantly in emerging market equities, but some funds also invest in both equities and fixed income investments from emerging markets.
    Morningstar Analyst Rating is not a credit or risk rating. It is a subjective evaluation performed by the mutual fund analysts of Morningstar, Inc. Morningstar evaluates funds based on five key pillars, which are process, performance, people, parent, and price. Morningstar's analysts use this five pillar evaluation to identify funds they believe are more likely to outperform over the long term on a risk-adjusted basis. Analysts consider quantitative and qualitative factors in their research, and the weighting of each pillar may vary. The Analyst Rating ultimately reflects the analyst's overall assessment and is overseen by Morningstar's Analyst Rating Committee. The approach serves not as a formula but as a framework to ensure consistency across Morningstar's global coverage universe. The performance for the average peer is 8.47%, 1.61%, 1.32% for one, five and ten years, respectively as of December 31, 2016. These returns are annualized.   

    The Analyst Rating scale ranges from Gold to Negative, with Gold being the highest rating and Negative being the lowest rating. A fund with a "Gold" rating distinguishes itself across the five pillars and has garnered the analysts' highest level of conviction. A fund with a 'Silver' rating has notable advantages across several, but perhaps not all, of the five pillars-strengths that give the analysts a high level of conviction. A "Bronze"- rated fund has advantages that outweigh the disadvantages across the five pillars, with sufficient level of analyst conviction to warrant a positive rating. A fund with a 'Neutral' rating isn't seriously flawed across the five pillars, nor does it distinguish itself very positively. A "Negative" rated fund is flawed in at least one if not more pillars and is considered an inferior offering to its peers. Analyst Ratings are reevaluated at least every 14 months. For more detailed information about Morningstar's Analyst Rating, including its methodology, please go to

    The Morningstar Analyst Rating should not be used as the sole basis in evaluating a mutual fund. Morningstar Analyst Ratings are based on Morningstar's current expectations about future events; therefore, in no way does Morningstar represent ratings as a guarantee nor should they be viewed by an investor as such. Morningstar Analyst Ratings involve unknown risks and uncertainties which may cause Morningstar's expectations not to occur or to differ significantly from what we expected.

    © 2017 Morningstar, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The information contained herein: (1) is proprietary to Morningstar; (2) may not be copied or distributed; and (3) is not warranted to be accurate, complete or timely. Neither Morningstar nor its content providers are responsible for any damages or losses arising from any use of this information.

    For each fund with at least a three-year history, Morningstar calculates a Morningstar Rating TM (based on a Morningstar Risk-Adjusted Return measure that accounts for variation in a fund's monthly performance, including the effects of sales charges, loads, and redemption fees), placing more emphasis on downward variations and rewarding consistent performance. The top 10% of funds in each category receive 5 stars, the next 22.5% receive 4 stars, the next 35% receive 3 stars, the next 22.5% receive 2 stars and the bottom 10% receive 1 star. (Each share class is counted as a fraction of one fund within this scale and rated separately, which may cause slight variations in the distribution percentages.) The Overall Morningstar Rating for a fund is derived from a weighted average of the performance figures associated with its three-, five- and ten-year (if applicable) Morningstar Rating metrics. HLEMX was rated against the following numbers of U.S. domiciled Diversified Emerging Markets funds over the following time periods: 606 funds in the last three years, 425 funds in the last five years, and 173 funds in the last ten years. With respect to these Diversified Emerging Markets funds, HLEMX received a Morningstar Rating of 4 stars, 4 stars and 4 stars for the three-, five-,and ten-year periods respectively. These ratings are as of 12/31/16.

    Past performance is not a guarantee of future results.

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    The information on this website is issued by Trust Company (RE Services) Limited (ABN 45 003 278 831; AFSL 235150) as Responsible Entity of, and issuer of units in, the Harding Loevner Emerging Markets Equity Fund ARSN 604 215 296 (“Fund”), and approved by Harding Loevner LP (“Harding Loevner”), as the Investment Manager of the Fund. Harding Loevner is exempt from the requirement to hold an Australian financial services licence under the Corporations Act 2001 (Cth) in respect of the financial services it provides to wholesale clients, and is not licensed to provide financial services to retail clients, in Australia. Harding Loevner is regulated by the Securities and Exchange Commission of the United States of America under US laws, which differ from Australian laws.

    The information on this website is provided for general information purposes only, and is not investment advice or research, nor is it to be construed as solicitation of an offer to buy or sell any financial product . Accordingly, reliance should not be placed on this website as the basis for making an investment or other decision. A product disclosure statement (PDS) issued by the Responsible Entity is available for the Fund. You should obtain and consider the PDS, and related materials, and consult your professional advisers before making any investment decision.

    Statements of fact on this website have been obtained from and are based upon sources that the Responsible Entity and Harding Loevner believe to be reliable. Neither the Responsible Entity nor Harding Loevner gives any representation or warranty as to the reliability or accuracy of the information contained on this website. All opinions and estimates included on this website constitute judgements of the Responsible Entity and Harding Loevner as at the date of this website and are subject to change without notice.

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