Why Alianne Asset Management?
Alianne is a registered algorithmic/hybrid asset management company specializing in Foreign Exchange and Futures trading. We place priority on the security of clients' funds by having segregated accounts at renowned brokerage firms. We also provide great liquidity, transparency, and ultimate client control to our investors.
It is our sole objective to look for opportunities within inefficient markets. We leverage our proprietary technologies along with the skills of our management team to implement our algorithmic trading strategies 24 hours a day in liquid markets. We are your one stop shop for wealth management and asset protection.
The Benefits of Opening an Account with Alianne
- Account traded by our algorithmic systems and managed by professionals—Hybrid
- Opportunities in both rising and falling markets
- Uncorrelated returns to any owned stock, mutual-fund, and property investments
- Trading system follows our risk management principles
- Asset protection and portfolio diversification
- 24-hour web access to your private account
- You remain beneficial owner of your investment
Our servers are amongst the most reliable in the world running 24 hours a day with 99.999% uptime. Alianne uses algorithms to manage the entire trade cycle of its portfolio from the point of entry, to liquidation and therefore we need to be connected all the time. Our clients can rest well knowing that our technology is amongst the best and most reliable in the world, which truly enables them to Invest with Confidence.
Updated 2019-09-19 15:20:01 UTC
Trump denies report he made 'troubling' promise to foreign leader
President Donald Trump on Thursday denied a Washington Post report that he made a promise to a foreign leader in a phone call this summer that was regarded as "so troubling" that it prompted a U.S. intelligence official to file a whistleblower complaint. Trump tweeted that the report was "another Fake News story," saying "is anybody dumb enough to believe that I would say something inappropriate with a foreign leader" while on a call that many U.S. and foreign officials were listening to.read more
Ping Identity's stock soars at open, with first trade 25% above IPO price
Ping Identity Holding Corp. investors cheered as the software company went public, with the stock opening 25% above its initial public price of $15 a share. The newly public stock's first trade was $18.75 at 10:58 a.m. Eastern for 1.7 million shares. The stock has pared some gains since, to be up 24% in recent trading. The IPO priced at $15 at late Wednesday, which was in the middle of the expected pricing range of $14 to $16, and to value the company at about $1.16 billion. The company sold 12.5 million shares in the IPO to raise $187.5 million. The company went public at a time that the Renaissance IPO ETF has lost 5.0% over the past three months and the S&P 500 has gained 3.1%.read more
Airbnb to go public sometime next year
Airbnb Inc. said Thursday that it plans to go public during 2020. The home rental and travel site made the announcement in a single sentence published on its website. Airbnb was valued at $31 billion in April, according to The Wall Street Journal's Billion Dollar Startup Club. The company made the announcement at a time the Renaissance IPO ETF has gained 31.9% year to date while the S&P 500 has advanced 20.5%.read more
Real IPOs 'happen in the private market' says Light Street Capital's Glen Kacher
Glen Kacher, chief investment officer of Light Street Capital, said that in today's equity markets, "We think the [initial public offering] happens in the private market and that the public IPO is just another bite of the apple," at the CNBC Institutional Investor Delivering Alpha Conference Thursday. Kacher said that the typical tech company is remaining private for an extra four years relative to previous averages, and that four years of extra time is "being funded sometimes by public investors," like pension and mutual funds. "You've got this new liquidity there and they're filling their coffers with capital." He added that this has led to a situation where public capital is no longer needed, and it is not worth it for executives to take the money in return for share dilution. Kacher's comments echoed those made by Securities and Exchange Commission Chairman Jay Clayton earlier Thursday morning, when he worried that "If growth opportunities have shifted to a substantial extent to our private markets, and investors don't have access to them, that's not good." Clayton added that private markets often offer investors "better opportunities" to earn returns.read more
EIA reports a bigger-than-expected weekly rise U.S. natural-gas supplies
The U.S. Energy Information Administration reported Thursday that domestic supplies of natural gas rose by 84 billion cubic feet for the week ended Sept. 13. The data were expected to show a build of 76 billion cubic feet, on average, according to analysts polled by S&P Global Platts. Total stocks now stand at 3.103 trillion cubic feet, up 393 billion cubic feet from a year ago, but 75 billion below the five-year average, the government said. October natural gas traded at $2.561 per million British thermal units, down 7.6 cents, or 2.9%, from Wednesday's settlement. It was trading at $2.59 before the data.read more