• Com­mit­ted to serv­ing our clients’ finan­cial needs with com­pet­i­tive invest­ment performance
  • Ded­i­cated to social change

Zevin Asset Man­age­ment, LLC is a global top-​down invest­ment man­age­ment firm whose phi­los­o­phy is rooted in the idea of avoid­ing major losses rather than seek­ing big gains. Our dis­ci­plined approach removes the emo­tion from invest­ing by iden­ti­fy­ing attrac­tive regions and sec­tors from around the world while expe­ri­enced ana­lysts con­cen­trate on stock selec­tion. For both social and invest­ment rea­sons, we focus our stock selec­tion on well-​managed com­pa­nies with sus­tain­able busi­ness practices.

Social Respon­si­bil­ity

For both social and invest­ment rea­sons, we focus on well-​managed com­pa­nies with sus­tain­able busi­ness prac­tices capa­ble of deliv­er­ing worth­while returns for a num­ber of years. The secu­ri­ties that we man­age are screened for a wide range of social cri­te­ria and are voted in a con­sci­en­tious way. Our share­holder activism includes ini­ti­at­ing com­pany dia­logues and co-​filing share­holder res­o­lu­tions on behalf of our clients. . . . MORE


September 13, 2016
Zevin Asset Management Honored as Best for the World.  READ

June 23, 2016
Zevin Asset Management, LLC Named to 2016 Financial Times 300 Top Registered Investment Advisers.  READ

March 30, 2016
ZAM Withdraws Lobbying Proposals at Walmart and Centerpoint.  READ

January 31, 2016
An SRI Investment Collaboration Across Generations and Genders by Paul Ellis at Financial Advisor.  READ

January 28, 2016
Investing to Stop Mass Incarceration by Sonia Kowal via NCRP.  READ

invest­ment commentary

July 18, 2016

A Referendum on Globalization?

By Stig Zarle, Senior Securities Analyst

The process of globalization, long a source of controversy, is facing increased skepticism from new sides. While globalization has helped to fuel part of the economic growth of the post-World War II era, increased international trade and investment has been questioned by thoughtful, constructive voices that point to legitimate problems with the extension of corporate power without offsetting protections for national sovereignty, labor, and the environment. Recently, however, support for “de-globalization” has found a source of new momentum in the form of markedly-different, . . . MORE