New York City Retirement Systems

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  1. New York City comptroller seeks financial management director for retirement systems

    trueThe New York City comptroller's office is seeking a senior director for financial management for the $150 billion New York City Retirement Systems, a notice posted on the comptroller's website says.

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  1. Bills proposed to permit higher alts allocations at New York pension funds

    trueNew York state legislators have introduced bills that would allow large public pension funds to increase allocations to alternative investments such as private equity and hedge funds to 35% from 25%.

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  2. New York City Retirement Systems names new CIO

    trueFormer president of TIAA-CREF Asset Management Scott Evans was named chief investment officer of the $150 billion New York City Retirement Systems.

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  3. NYC Retirement Systems reaches disclosure agreement with IBM, 4 other companies

    trueNew York City Retirement Systems withdrew proxy proposals at International Business Machines Corp. and four other companies after reaching agreements on supply chain sustainability disclosures.

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  4. NYC Retirement Systems looking for infrastructure consultant

    trueNew York City Retirement Systems is searching for an infrastructure investment consultant, according to an RFP issued by the city comptroller’s office.

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  5. New York City pension funds target $1 billion in new emerging manager commitments

    trueThe five pension funds in the $150 billion New York City Retirement Systems plan to make an aggregate commitment of $1 billion to emerging managers, Scott Stringer, the city comptroller said Friday.

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  6. Investors withdraw proposal after Exxon Mobil agrees on fracking disclosure

    trueThe New York City pension funds and other filers agreed to withdraw a shareholder proposal at Exxon Mobil Corp. after the company consented to increase disclosure about public and environmental risks associated with its hydraulic fracturing for shale gas.

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  7. New York City comptroller eyes reforms for pension fund management

    trueNew York City's pension fund system would ban all placement agents and hire more risk and compliance officers, as well as an internal auditor, as part of new Comptroller Scott Stringer's push to improve management and governance of the city's pension system.

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  8. Ominous tales of three cities

    trueA farewell speech by Michael Bloomberg in New York, a new report on the future of Los Angeles and concerns expressed by Chicago's mayor all underscore the need to address the looming financial crisis that affects the country's three largest urban centers.

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  9. Interim NYC investment chief to stay for another 6 months

    trueSeema Hingorani, who has been interim chief investment officer of the New York City Retirement Systems, will stay on the job for another six months.

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  10. NYC pension contributions to level off, state report says

    trueThe annual increases in New York City's contributions to its public pension funds have begun to slow and are projected to level off during the next several fiscal years, according to a review of city finances by New York state Comptroller Thomas DiNapoli.

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  11. Schloss reflects on tenure at NYC pension plans

    trueIt's challenging enough for any public pension fund CIO to find alternative investments at the best price from the best manager at the best time. However, the $145 billion New York City Retirement Systems presents multiple extra hurdles, ranging from the system's complex structure to regulatory ...

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  12. New York City pension funds' investment fees rise 28%

    trueScott Stringer vowed during his successful campaign for New York comptroller to reduce the $370 million in fees the city's five pension funds pay money managers and consultants annually. His job, which starts Jan. 1, just got harder.

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  13. Stringer, Burnett compete for NYC comptroller post

    trueThe race for New York City comptroller, a job that includes managing the $145 billion New York City Retirement Systems, is a study in contrasts as well as similarities between Republican John Burnett and Democrat Scott Stringer.

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