John Lin

John Lin

Portfolio Manager—China Equities

14 Years at AB
18 Years of experience

John Lin has been a Portfolio Manager of China Equities since 2013, responsible for managing the China A Shares Value Portfolios, the China Opportunity Fund and the All China Equity Strategy. He also serves as a Senior Research Analyst, responsible for covering financials, real estate and conglomerate companies in Hong Kong and China. In 2008, Lin relocated to Hong Kong, where his research coverage included Asian financials, real estate and telecommunications services companies. He joined the firm in New York in 2006 as a research associate, covering consumer services companies for US Small & Mid-Cap Value Equities. Previously, Lin was a technology, media and telecom investment banker at Citigroup. He holds a BS (magna cum laude) in environmental engineering from Cornell University, and an MBA from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, where he earned the distinction Graduation with Honors. Location: Hong Kong

Why Have Chinese Stocks Held Up So Well?
Preparing Chinese Holdings for Potential US Action
China’s Coronavirus Experience: Lessons for Global Investors
Revisiting China’s Equity Markets as Coronavirus Spreads
Investing in Chinese Stocks After the Trade Truce
Chinese Stocks Poised for Bigger Role on Global Market Stage
Is the Trade War a Blessing in Disguise for China’s Tech Sector?
Evaluating the Effects of China’s Pork Crisis
Postcard from...China

Postcard from...China

by John Lin
Last October, we travelled to Wuhu in the eastern Anhui province, about 350 kilometers from Shanghai. When we woke up and looked out the hotel window, the thick gray smog that covered the city provided a potent reminder of one of China's most vexing problems: air pollution.

China, Equities, Fixed Income


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Avoid the Crowds in Chinese Stocks
No more ‘Wild East’: China’s Stock Market Is Growing Up Fast
Beyond the Sugar Rush: Strategic Stimulus for Chinese Stocks

Beyond the Sugar Rush: Strategic Stimulus for Chinese Stocks

by John Lin, Stuart Rae
Whenever the Chinese economy slows and its stocks take a serious hit, investors have come to expect the government to unleash large-scale fiscal and monetary stimulus. Another heaping spoonful of sugar may do more harm than good this time around, however. It’s time for the ailing market to take some medicine.

China, Emerging Markets, Equities, Policy & Regulation, Trade Wars


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Will China Export Volatility as Equity Markets Open?

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