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The modern private equity fund was invented and polished in the 1960s and 1970s in the USA. This asset class comprises venture, growth, and mezzanine capital, leveraged buyouts, and distressed debt.
In the world of middle-market buyouts, non-traditional funds (or fund-like groups) are playing an increasingly active role in the private equity domain. They include fundless sponsors, family offices, and even limited partners making direct investments in businesses. In this article, we will explore differences between fundless sponsors and more traditionally structured private equity funds.
Steven M. Davidoff identified the four main kinds of private equity deal structures being used by private equity funds in the wake of the 2008-09 financial crisis. Writing for the New York Times’ DealBook blog in June 2010, Davidoff described these four structures…
The biggest advantage of investing in a private equity fund of funds, in my opinion, is not diversification — after all, when you flatten the risk you also flatten the return somewhat; and even then, the return can be partly consumed by double-layered management fees.
Editor’s Note: This article has been updated. To view the updated version, click here. The JOBS Act: A primer for the private company c-suite executive SEC is wrong saying few AIs will behave like AIs SEC lifts the ban. Time to re-think your portfolio? Passed by Congress on March 27, 2012, and signed into law […]