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"I think he should adopt a more attacking game strategy because now everybody knows how he plays and everyone wants to beat him. If he goes 5 times out of 10 to the net, it will destabilize his opponent" - Stefan Edberg about how Roger Federer should play against Rafael Nadal. Read the interview


Game, set and cash to Edberg

from The Daily Mail
by Jonathan McEvoy

Boris Becker and Stefan Edberg was a rivalry that lit up the tennis world. In three consecutive Wimbledon finals they both fought for the greatest prize. Despite being set for life, Becker was recently declared bankrupt. Edberg, however, has been busy building a second fortune since retiring.

All in all, the two stars met 35 times between 1984 and 1996. Although Becker won the majority of their matches (25-10), Edberg prevailed in three of their four Grand Slam meetings. And, as the two men clocked up six major singles titles each, they amassed fortunes. In on-court winnings alone, Becker earned £20million, Edberg £15m.

Despite being set up for life, Becker was recently declared bankrupt for owing more than £3million to a private bank, Arbuthnot Latham. It is an undignified situation for a man who won Wimbledon as an unseeded 17-year-old in 1985 — the youngest man to claim the title.


Edberg and Lidström win prize for best Swedish corporate bond fund

from Business Insider Nordic
by Tom Turula (news of March 13th, 2017)

Stefan Edberg and Nicklas Lidström are partners at Case Asset Management

Two of Sweden’s biggest sports stars of recent years, ice hockey defender Nicklas Lidström and tennis star Stefan Edberg, are used to winning, having climbed to the very top in their respective sports.

It turns out their post-sports careers maintain a winning trend as well; this time through investment company Case.

Case just won the Best Swedish Corporate Bond Fund 2017 in Morningstar's annual Fund Awards, which recognizes the industry's best performers in dozens of diffent countries.

“We are incredibly happy about winning this prize, and it shows that we have chosen the right strategy, which is to give our investors a safe and stable return,” said the NHL-star Nicklas Lidström about the accolade.


Lidström partner in Edberg company

from Idrottens Affärer
translated into English by Mauro Cappiello

Nicklas Lidström and Stefan Edberg, two of Swedish sport's most successful athletes. And two who created a fortune thanks to their own success. Now they become business partners.

Stefan Edberg with Nicklas Lidström and Case CEO Johan Andrassy

Nicklas Lidström becomes shareholder of the asset management company Case where Stefan Edberg is the majority shareholder.

Johan Andrassy, ​​CEO at Case with headquarters in Stockholm, is very proud to tie his company with another one of Sweden's foremost sporting profiles. Since 2004 tennis legend Stefan Edberg is the majority owner and now hockey legend Nicklas Lidström is the next sport profile to become a partner in Case.

- Nicklas Lidström has a winning mentality and his values ​​are very close to us at Case. He has high integrity, is professional in everything he does and leaves nothing to chance. Nicklas strengthens our company in many ways and I am glad that he is one of us, says Johan Andrassy.


Double-fault hits Edberg's investment play

from Investment Europe.net
by Jonathan Boyd

Former tennis star Stefan Edberg and other co-owners of Sweden's Case Asset Management have been hit by a foul call after it was revealed the manager may have hidden higher fees stemming from investments in its own funds.

The practice of a manager's funds investing in each other is legal in the Swedish funds market, as long as investors are fully advised of the ramifications of such investment activity - including any additional indirect costs. However, it is understood following an investigation by Dagens Industri that Case did not ensure all such information was fully shared with its investors.


«I didn’t really lose much money»

from Spiegel.de
by Karin Schmidt
translated into English by Doris

He fought against Boris Becker, won 6 Grand Slam titles and was leading the world rankings for 72 weeks. Meanwhile the former tennis professional Stefan Edberg works in his own financial management company. In this interview with “The Investment” he explains why investing money is much more different than playing tennis.

How did it happen that you got from a tennis player to a financial professional?

Edberg: As a professional tennis player you earn lots of money within a short time. I earned about 20 million dollars in my 13 years of professional career. During my active time I ceded the investment of my fortune to other people. Especially as a young player you only concentrate on your sport. You practice, eat and sleep, nothing more. But I was always interested in finances. After the end of my career I decided to care alone for it. I started to inform myself, read financial pages in the internet. I wanted to find out which ways there are to invest money.

Have you ever gambled away?

Edberg: I didn’t really lose much money. I’m cautious with investing. But since the dot-com bubble – where I had invested much in stocks – I believe in diversification. In the current crisis this works quite well.

How do you invest your money?

Edberg: I live in Växjö on an own farm with forested area where I lease the fields. I have also bought apartment buildings nearby. I invested much money in corporate bonds, especially from Sweden. In the current international debt crisis I feel more comfortable to give my money to a good Swedish bank instead of investing in consoles.

Tags: finance, case
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