SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF company info

What does SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF do?
SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF (NYSE:SRLN) is a specialized investment fund that focuses on senior loans. These type of loans are extended to corporations with below-investment grade credit ratings and are secured against the company's assets, offering a level of protection to investors. The ETF operates with the objective of providing its investors with current income, consistent with the preservation of capital. By pooling together senior loans from various issuers, SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF seeks to diversify its portfolio, thereby reducing the risk associated with any single borrower. Through its collaboration with Blackstone, a distinguished asset management firm, the ETF leverages expert risk assessment and management practices to aim for competitive returns within the senior loan market.
SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF company media
Company Snapshot

Is SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF a public or private company?

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Ownership
Public

How many people does SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF employ?

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Employees
2,299

What sector is SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF in?

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Sector
ETF

Where is the head office for SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF?

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Head Office
Boston, United States

What year was SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF founded?

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Year Founded
2013
What does SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF specialise in?
/Investment Management /Floating Rate /High Yield /Senior Loans /Exchange Traded /Debt Securities

What are the products and/or services of SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF?

Overview of SPDR Blackstone Senior Loan ETF offerings
Exposure to senior loans aiming to provide high income potential.
Designed for investors seeking relatively high current income with a managed risk approach.
The fund leverages Blackstone’s credit platform for loan selection.
Offers diversified exposure across various sectors and industries.
Incorporates a dynamic investment strategy adapting to changing market conditions.
Focuses on loans that are typically secured and have seniority in the capital structure.