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THE next few years promise to be volatile for credit markets as interest rates start to rise, but there’s one asset class set to continue thriving.
Private credit’s assets under management could surge about 70% to US$1.5 trillion (RM6.32 trillion) over four years, according to Paul Gulberg, senior industry analyst at Bloomberg Intelligence.Private equity managers such as Apollo Global Management Inc, Ares Management Corp and Blackstone Inc stand to benefit, he wrote in a note.This opaque corner of the credit world sits at one remove from the day-to-day movements of the markets.The sector typically deploys floating-rate structures, protecting it from changes to monetary policy. And with the capital invested locked up for the duration of any deal, it’s also untroubled by outflows – a major difference between private credit and syndicated loans.
“Direct lending is patient capital, not susceptible to significant swings or outflows if there is broader market volatility,” said Armen Panossian, Oaktree Capital Management’s head of performing credit and portfolio manager.
These features will come in handy as the prospect of interest-rate hikes, reduced monetary stimulus, high inflation, more coronavirus variants and continued supply-chain pressures threaten to ramp up volatility into next year and beyond.
Rate hikes would need to be very sharp and swift for them to trouble private credit firms. And at that point it would be a problem for just about everyone as borrowers would struggle to service their debts.
Andrew McCullagh, a managing director at Hayfin Capital Management, says there may be a sweet spot for private credit: a short-term, modest public debt-market disruption caused by an unexpected shift in monetary policy.
“That would create opportunities for direct lending funds like ours,” he said. Hayfin could buy in secondary and acquire hung syndications in the event the market shuts and banks struggle to sell on their underwritten securities, he added.
For those focused only on primary deals, such a disruption will dry up the merger and acquisition pipeline, meaning they may miss out on interesting opportunities, he noted.
Direct loans hit 549 deals in Europe in the first nine months of the year alone, overtaking the record for all of 2019, according to a report by Deloitte. Expectations of greater volatility in the coming year may only boost demand for these type of securities. — Bloomberg