We just launched LendingRobot Series, the first RoboFund for alternative lending, and many prospective investors want to know, whats the difference from LendingRobot’s classic product? In this article, we’ll go through the differences of each to help you decide which investment solution is right for you.
A \$20,000 portfolio split evenly between Lending Club stock and in Lending Club notes at the company’s IPO in 2014 would be worth \$14,188 today. The notes would have a value of \$11,607, while the Lending Club stock would be valued at \$2,581. That’s not the end of the story, though.
At some point nearly every Peer Lending investor asks the question, “Which platform should I invest on?” but the answer usually isn’t simple.
In January of 2014, we did an analysis about how many loans one needed in a portfolio to be fairly confident of earning a positive return.
In a previous article, we conducted a preliminary investigation of applying Modern Portfolio Theory to Lending Club.
We are constantly striving to improve the Peer Lending experience for LendingRobot clients.
It is natural to want to measure the amount of money one makes from a financial investment such as Peer Lending.
This is a basic overview of Peer Lending (or Peer to Peer, or Crowd Lending, or Marketplace Lending) from Emmanuel, who gave this presentation at our Seattle Meetup on October 8th, 2015.
The basics of investing are well known.