Invesco Oppenheimer Global Infrastructure Fund

Alternatives | Infrastructure

Objective & Strategy

The Fund seeks total return. The strategy typically invests in the listed infrastructure securities of global companies that own or operate physical infrastructure assets such as toll roads, airports, seaports, utilities, and pipelines.

as of 10/31/2019

Morningstar Rating

Overall Rating - Infrastructure Category

As of 10/31/2019 the Fund had an overall rating of 2 stars out of 88 funds and was rated 2 stars out of 88 funds, N/A stars out of 70 funds and N/A stars out of N/A funds for the 3-, 5- and 10- year periods, respectively.

Morningstar details

Source: Morningstar Inc. Ratings are based on a risk-adjusted return measure that accounts for variation in a fund's monthly performance, placing more emphasis on downward variations and rewarding consistent performance. Open-end mutual funds and exchange-traded funds are considered a single population for comparison purposes. Ratings are calculated for funds with at least a three year history. The overall rating is derived from a weighted average of three-, five- and 10-year rating metrics, as applicable, excluding sales charges and including fees and expenses. ©2019 Morningstar Inc. All rights reserved. The information contained herein is proprietary to Morningstar and/or its content providers. It may not be copied or distributed and 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. Past performance does not guarantee future results. The top 10% of funds in a category receive five stars, the next 22.5% four stars, the next 35% three stars, the next 22.5% two stars and the bottom 10% one star. Ratings are subject to change monthly. Had fees not been waived and/or expenses reimbursed currently or in the past, the Morningstar rating would have been lower. Ratings for other share classes may differ due to different performance characteristics.

Management team

as of 10/31/2019

Top Equity Holdings | View all

  % of Total Assets
Cheniere Energy 5.35
Atlantia 5.22
Sempra Energy 5.01
National Grid 4.76
TC Energy 4.26
Williams 4.11
NextEra Energy 4.07
Severn Trent 3.12
Iberdrola 2.70
Southwest Gas 2.50

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

Holdings are subject to change and are not buy/sell recommendations.

as of 10/31/2019 09/30/2019

Average Annual Returns (%)

  Incept.
Date
Max
Load (%)
Since
Incept. (%)
YTD (%) 1Y (%) 3Y (%) 5Y (%) 10Y (%)
NAV 05/26/2016 N/A 7.45 19.19 17.24 8.22 N/A N/A
Load 05/26/2016 5.50 5.70 12.60 10.82 6.21 N/A N/A
NAV 05/26/2016 N/A 7.17 17.45 12.01 6.20 N/A N/A
Load 05/26/2016 5.50 5.38 10.95 5.87 4.21 N/A N/A
Performance quoted is past performance and cannot guarantee comparable future results; current performance may be lower or higher. Investment return and principal value will vary so that you may have a gain or a loss when you sell shares.

Performance shown at NAV does not include applicable front-end or CDSC sales charges, which would have reduced the performance.

Performance figures reflect reinvested distributions and changes in net asset value (NAV) and the effect of the maximum sales charge unless otherwise stated.

Had fees not been waived and/or expenses reimbursed currently or in the past, returns would have been lower.

As the result of a reorganization on May 24, 2019, the returns of the fund for periods on or prior to May 24, 2019 reflect performance of the Oppenheimer predecessor fund. Share class returns will differ from the predecessor fund due to a change in expenses and sales charges.

Effective November 18, 2019, Invesco Oppenheimer Macquarie Global Infrastructure Fund was renamed Invesco Oppenheimer Global Infrastructure Fund.

as of 10/31/2019 09/30/2019

Annualized Benchmark Returns


Index Name 1 Mo (%) 3 Mo (%) 1Y (%) 3Y (%) 5Y (%) 10Y (%)
S&P Global Infrastructure Index-NR 1.50 3.96 19.94 8.56 4.78 7.26
S&P Global Infrastructure Index-NR 1.50 3.96 19.94 8.56 4.78 7.26
S&P Global Infrastructure Index-NR 2.12 0.36 13.47 6.99 4.81 6.87
S&P Global Infrastructure Index-NR 2.12 0.36 13.47 6.99 4.81 6.87

An investment cannot be made directly in an index.

Expense Ratio per Prospectus

Management Fee 0.90
12b-1 Fee 0.25
Other Expenses 0.86
Interest/Dividend Exp N/A
Total Other Expenses 0.86
Acquired Fund Fees and Expenses (Underlying Fund Fees & Expenses) N/A
Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses 2.01
Contractual Waivers/Reimbursements -0.66
Net Expenses - PER PROSPECTUS 1.35
Additional Waivers/Reimbursements N/A
Net Expenses - With Additional Fee Reduction 1.35
This information is updated per the most recent prospectus.

Historical Prices

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Distributions

From   to
    Capital Gains Reinvestment
Price ($)
Ex-Date Income Short Term Long Term
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as of 09/30/2019

Sector Breakdown

Holdings % of Total Net Assets
Energy 24.20
Industrials 28.40
Utilities 45.70

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

The holdings are organized according to the Global Industry Classification Standard, which was developed by and is the exclusive property and a service mark of Morgan Stanley Capital International Inc. and Standard & Poor's.

as of 10/31/2019

Asset Mix

Holdings % of Total Net Assets
Common Stocks 79.65
Cash 6.85
Others 13.50

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

as of 10/31/2019

Fund Characteristics

3-Year Alpha 0.37%
3-Year Beta 0.89
3-Year R-Squared 0.96
3-Year Sharpe Ratio 0.72
3-Year Standard Deviation 9.23
Number of Securities 40
Total Assets $127,808,885.00

Source: StyleADVISOR

Benchmark:  S&P Global Infrastructure Index-NR

as of 10/31/2019

Top Equity Holdings | View all

  % of Total Assets
Cheniere Energy 5.35
Atlantia 5.22
Sempra Energy 5.01
National Grid 4.76
TC Energy 4.26
Williams 4.11
NextEra Energy 4.07
Severn Trent 3.12
Iberdrola 2.70
Southwest Gas 2.50

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

Holdings are subject to change and are not buy/sell recommendations.

as of 10/31/2019

Top Countries

  % of Total Assets
United States 30.32
Australia 13.42
Italy 12.11
United Kingdom 9.96
Canada 8.74
France 2.91
Spain 2.70
Switzerland 2.49
Hong Kong 2.41
Brazil 1.94

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

as of 10/31/2019

Top Industries

  % of Total Assets
Oil & Gas Storage & Transportation 23.10
Electric Utilities 16.69
Highways & Railtracks 12.81
Multi-Utilities 11.66
Airport Services 10.68
Water Utilities 7.14
Gas Utilities 6.40
Railroads 1.83
Construction & Engineering 1.18
Independent Power Producers & Energy Traders 0.93

May not equal 100% due to rounding.

The holdings are organized according to the Global Industry Classification Standard, which was developed by and is the exclusive property and a service mark of Morgan Stanley Capital International Inc. and Standard & Poor's.

 About risk

As with any mutual fund investment, loss of money is a risk of investing. An investment in the Fund is not a deposit in a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other governmental agency. The risks associated with an investment in the Fund can increase during times of significant market volatility. The principal risks of investing in the Fund are:

Risks of Investing in Stocks. The value of the Fund’s portfolio may be affected by changes in the stock markets. Stock markets may experience significant short-term volatility and may fall sharply at times. Adverse events in any part of the equity or fixed-income markets may have unexpected negative effects on other market segments. Different stock markets may behave differently from each other and U.S. stock markets may move in the opposite direction from one or more foreign stock markets.

The prices of individual stocks generally do not all move in the same direction at the same time. A variety of factors can negatively affect the price of a particular company’s stock. These factors may include, but are not limited to: poor earnings reports, a loss of customers, litigation against the company, general unfavorable performance of the company’s sector or industry, or changes in government regulations affecting the company or its industry. To the extent that securities of a particular type are emphasized (for example foreign stocks, stocks of small- or mid-cap companies, growth or value stocks, or stocks of companies in a particular industry), fund share values may fluctuate more in response to events affecting the market for those types of securities.

Risks of Other Equity Securities. Most convertible securities are subject to the risks and price fluctuations of the underlying stock. They may be subject to the risk that the issuer will not be able to pay interest or dividends when due and their market value may change based on changes in the issuer’s credit rating or the market’s perception of the issuer’s creditworthiness. Some convertible preferred stocks have a conversion or call feature that allows the issuer to redeem the stock before the conversion date, which could diminish the potential for capital appreciation on the investment. The fixed dividend rate of preferred stocks may cause their prices to behave more like those of debt securities. If interest rates rise, the value of preferred stock having a fixed dividend rate tends to fall. Preferred stock generally ranks behind debt securities in claims for dividends and assets of the issuer in a liquidation or bankruptcy. The price of a warrant does not necessarily move parallel to the price of the underlying security and is generally more volatile than that of the underlying security. Rights are similar to warrants, but normally have a shorter duration. The market for rights or warrants may be very limited and it may be difficult to sell them promptly at an acceptable price. Rights and warrants have no voting rights, receive no dividends and have no rights with respect to the assets of the issuer.

Risks Related to Infrastructure Companies. Securities of companies engaged in infrastructure businesses can be susceptible to adverse economic, regulatory, political, legal, and other changes affecting their industry. Companies engaged in infrastructure businesses are subject to a number of factors that may adversely affect their business or operations, including, but not limited to, high amounts of leverage and high interest costs in connection with capital construction and improvement programs; difficulty in raising capital in adequate amounts on reasonable terms in periods of high inflation and unsettled capital markets; inexperience with and potential losses resulting from the deregulation of a particular industry or sector; the effects of economic slowdown; the effects of energy conservation policies; costs associated with compliance and changes in environmental and other regulations; regulation or intervention by various government authorities, including government regulation of rates charged to customers; the imposition of special tariffs and changes in tax laws, regulatory policies and accounting standards; service interruption and/or legal challenges due to environmental, operational or other accidents; susceptibility to terrorist attacks; surplus capacity; increased competition from other providers of services; technological innovations that may render existing plants, equipment or products obsolete; uncertainties concerning the availability of fuel at reasonable prices; and general changes in market sentiment towards infrastructure assets. There is also the risk that corruption may negatively affect publicly-funded infrastructure projects, especially in developing and emerging markets, resulting in delays and cost overruns.

Concentration Risk. Concentration risk is the risk that the Fund’s investments in the securities of companies in one industry or market sector will cause the Fund to be more exposed to developments affecting a single industry or market sector than a more broadly diversified fund would be.

Because the Fund invests primarily in securities issued by infrastructure companies, it could experience greater volatility or may perform poorly during a downturn in those industries or sectors in which those companies operate because it is more susceptible to the economic, regulatory, political, legal and other risks associated with those industries or sectors than a fund that invests more broadly.

Risks of Small- and Mid-Cap Companies. Small-cap companies may be either established or newer companies, including “unseasoned” companies that have typically been in operation for less than three years. Mid-cap companies are generally companies that have completed their initial startup cycle, and in many cases have established markets and developed seasoned market teams. While smaller companies might offer greater opportunities for gain than larger companies, they also may involve greater risk of loss. They may be more sensitive to changes in a company’s earnings expectations and may experience more abrupt and erratic price movements. Small- and mid-cap companies’ securities may trade in lower volumes and it might be harder for the Fund to dispose of its holdings at an acceptable price when it wants to sell them. Small- and mid-cap companies may not have established markets for their products or services and may have fewer customers and product lines. They may have more limited access to financial resources and may not have the financial strength to sustain them through business downturns or adverse market conditions. Since small- and mid-cap companies typically reinvest a high proportion of their earnings in their business, they may not pay dividends for some time, particularly if they are newer companies. Small- and mid-cap companies may have unseasoned management or less depth in management skill than larger, more established companies. They may be more reliant on the efforts of particular members of their management team and management changes may pose a greater risk to the success of the business. It may take a substantial period of time before the Fund realizes a gain on an investment in a small- or mid-cap company, if it realizes any gain at all.

Risks of Foreign Investing. Foreign securities are subject to special risks. Securities traded in foreign markets may be less liquid and more volatile than those traded in U.S. markets. Foreign issuers are usually not subject to the same accounting and disclosure requirements that U.S. companies are subject to, which may make it difficult for the Fund to evaluate a foreign company’s operations or financial condition. A change in the value of a foreign currency against the U.S. dollar will result in a change in the U.S. dollar value of investments denominated in that foreign currency and in the value of any income or distributions the Fund may receive on those investments. The value of foreign investments may be affected by exchange control regulations, foreign taxes, higher transaction and other costs, delays in the settlement of transactions, changes in economic or monetary policy in the United States or abroad, expropriation or nationalization of a company’s assets, or other political and economic factors. In addition, due to the inter-relationship of global economies and financial markets, changes in political and economic factors in one country or region could adversely affect conditions in another country or region. Investments in foreign securities may also expose the Fund to time-zone arbitrage risk. Foreign securities may trade on weekends or other days when the Fund does not price its shares. As a result, the value of the Fund’s net assets may change on days when you will not be able to purchase or redeem the Fund’s shares. At times, the Fund may emphasize investments in a particular country or region and may be subject to greater risks from adverse events that occur in that country or region. Foreign securities and foreign currencies held in foreign banks and securities depositories may be subject to only limited or no regulatory oversight.

Risks of Developing and Emerging Markets. Investments in developing and emerging markets are subject to all the risks associated with foreign investing, however, these risks may be magnified in developing and emerging markets. Developing or emerging market countries may have less welldeveloped securities markets and exchanges that may be substantially less liquid than those of more developed markets. Settlement procedures in developing or emerging markets may differ from those of more established securities markets, and settlement delays may result in the inability to invest assets or to dispose of portfolio securities in a timely manner. Securities prices in developing or emerging markets may be significantly more volatile than is the case in more developed nations of the world, and governments of developing or emerging market countries may also be more unstable than the governments of more developed countries. Such countries’ economies may be more dependent on relatively few industries or investors that may be highly vulnerable to local and global changes. Developing or emerging market countries also may be subject to social, political or economic instability. The value of developing or emerging market countries’ currencies may fluctuate more than the currencies of countries with more mature markets. Investments in developing or emerging market countries may be subject to greater risks of government restrictions, including confiscatory taxation, expropriation or nationalization of a company’s assets, restrictions on foreign ownership of local companies, restrictions on withdrawing assets from the country, protectionist measures, and practices such as share blocking. In addition, the ability of foreign entities to participate in privatization programs of certain developing or emerging market countries may be limited by local law. Investments in securities of issuers in developing or emerging market countries may be considered speculative.

Eurozone Investment Risks. Certain of the regions in which the Fund may invest, including the European Union (EU), currently experience significant financial difficulties. Following the global economic crisis that began in 2008, some of these countries have depended on, and may continue to be dependent on, the assistance from others such as the European Central Bank (ECB) or other governments or institutions, and failure to implement reforms as a condition of assistance could have a significant adverse effect on the value of investments in those and other European countries. In addition, countries that have adopted the euro are subject to fiscal and monetary controls that could limit the ability to implement their own economic policies, and could voluntarily abandon, or be forced out of, the euro. Such events could impact the market values of Eurozone and various other securities and currencies, cause redenomination of certain securities into less valuable local currencies, and create more volatile and illiquid markets. Additionally, the United Kingdom’s intended departure from the EU, commonly known as “Brexit,” may have significant political and financial consequences for Eurozone markets, including greater market volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, deterioration in economic activity, a decrease in business confidence and an increased likelihood of a recession in the United Kingdom.

Risks of Investing in REITs. REITs are dependent upon the quality of their management and may not be diversified geographically or by property type. REITs whose underlying properties are concentrated in a particular industry or geographic region are subject to risks affecting such industries and regions. REITs generally tend to be small- to mid-cap stocks and are subject to risks of investing in those securities, including limited financial resources and dependency on heavy cash flow. REITs must satisfy certain requirements in order to qualify for favorable tax treatment under applicable tax laws, and a failure to qualify could adversely affect the value of the REIT. REITs are also subject to the risk that governments or regulatory authorities may take legislative and other regulatory actions that could adversely affect the status of REITs. By investing in REITs through the Fund, a shareholder will bear expenses of the REITs in addition to expenses of the Fund.

Risks of Master Limited Partnerships. Investments in securities of master limited partnerships (“MLPs”) are subject to all the risks of investments in common stock, in addition to risks related to the following: a common unit holder’s limited control and limited rights to vote on matters affecting the MLP; potential conflicts of interest between the MLP and the MLP’s general partner; cash flow; dilution; and the general partner’s right to require unit holders to sell their common units at an undesirable time or price. MLP common unit holders may not elect the general partner or its directors and have limited ability to remove an MLP’s general partner. MLPs may issue additional common units without unit holder approval, which could dilute the ownership interests of investors holding MLP common units. MLP common units, like other equity securities, can be affected by macro-economic and other factors affecting the stock market in general, expectations of interest rates, investor sentiment towards an issuer or certain market sector, changes in a particular issuer’s financial condition, or unfavorable or unanticipated poor performance of a particular issuer. Prices of common units of individual MLPs, like prices of other equity securities, also can be affected by fundamentals unique to the partnership or company, including earnings power and coverage ratios. A holder of MLP common units typically would not be shielded to the same extent that a shareholder of a corporation would be. In certain circumstances, creditors of an MLP would have the right to seek return of capital distributed to a limited partner, which would continue after an investor sold its investment in the MLP. The value of an MLP security may decline for reasons that directly relate to the issuer, such as management performance, financial leverage and reduced demand for the issuer’s products or services. Due to the heavy state and federal regulations that an MLP’s assets may be subject to, an MLP’s profitability could be adversely impacted by changes in the regulatory environment.

MLP Tax Risk. MLPs are generally treated as partnerships for U.S. federal income tax purposes. As a partnership, subject to the application of certain partnership audit rules, MLPs generally do not pay U.S. federal income tax at the partnership level. Rather, each partner is allocated a share of the partnership’s income, gains, losses, deductions and expenses regardless of whether it receives a cash distribution from the MLP. A change in current tax law, or a change in the underlying business mix of a given MLP, could result in an MLP being treated as a corporation for U.S. federal income tax purposes, which could result in the MLP being required to pay federal income tax (as well as state and local income taxes) on its taxable income. This could have the effect of reducing the amount of cash available for distribution by the MLP, resulting in a reduction of the value of the Fund’s investment in the MLP and lower income to the Fund.

To the extent a distribution received by the Fund from an MLP is treated as a return of capital, the Fund’s adjusted tax basis in the interests of the MLP may be reduced, which will result in an increase in an amount of income or gain (or decrease in the amount of loss) that will be recognized by the Fund for tax purposes upon the sale of any such interests or upon subsequent distributions in respect of such interests. Furthermore, any return of capital distribution received from the MLP may require the Fund to restate the character of its distributions and amend any shareholder tax reporting previously issued. Changes in the laws, regulations or related interpretations relating to the Fund’s investments in MLPs could increase the Fund’s expenses, reduce its cash distributions, negatively impact the value of an investment in an MLP, or otherwise impact the Fund’s ability to implement its investment strategy.

Risks of Stapled Securities. A stapled security is comprised of two inseparable parts, a unit of a trust and a share of a company, resulting in a security influenced by both of its component parts. The value of, and income derived from, stapled securities can fall as well as rise. The listing of stapled securities on a domestic or foreign exchange does not guarantee a liquid market for them.

Risks of Income Trusts. An income trust passes income on to its security holders (including a fund) through a trust that holds income producing assets, typically in the form of an operating business that has been put into a trust. Income trusts have equity and fixed-income attributes and are thus subject to the risks associated generally with business cycles, commodity prices, market fluctuations and other economic factors, as well as credit, interest rate and dividend risks. The value of an income trust can also depend on the degree of risk related to a particular market sector, the underlying assets or operating company controlled by the income trust, or the underlying company’s management skill and experience. Income trusts can experience losses during periods of both low and high interest rates. To the extent that claims against an income trust are not satisfied by the trust, investors in the income trust could be held responsible for such obligations. Income trusts are also subject to the risk that regulatory changes or a challenge to the tax structure could adversely affect their value or benefit.

Liquidity Risks. Securities that are difficult to value or to sell promptly at an acceptable price are generally referred to as “illiquid” securities. If it is required to sell securities quickly or at a particular time (including sales to meet redemption requests) the Fund could realize a loss on illiquid investments.

Liquidity Risks of MLP Securities. Although MLPs trade publicly, certain MLP securities may trade less frequently than those of larger companies due to their smaller capitalizations. When certain MLP securities experience limited trading volumes, they may experience abrupt or erratic price movements at times. Investments in securities that are less actively traded or over time experience decreased trading volume may restrict the Fund’s ability to take advantage of other market opportunities or to dispose of securities, which may affect adversely its ability to make dividend distributions.

Risks of Non-Diversification. The Fund is classified as a “non-diversified” fund under the Investment Company Act of 1940. Accordingly, the Fund may invest a greater portion of its assets in the securities of a single issuer than if it were a “diversified” fund.