Overview

Historical Returns (%)as of Sep 30, 2017

Annualized
1 Mo. 3 Mos. YTD 1 Yr. 3 Yrs. 5 Yrs. Life of Fund
Fund at NAV 0.18 0.91 3.36 2.31 2.53 1.45 1.47
Fund w/Max Sales Charge -6.10 -5.38 -3.06 -4.07 0.33 0.14 0.54
US LIBOR Total Return 3 month Index1 0.11 0.33 0.85 1.07 0.63 0.49 0.46
Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Investment return and principal value will fluctuate so that shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Performance is for the stated time period only; due to market volatility, the Fund’s current performance may be lower or higher than quoted. Returns are historical and are calculated by determining the percentage change in net asset value (NAV) with all distributions reinvested. Returns for other classes of shares offered by the Fund are different. Performance less than or equal to one year is cumulative. Source: Eaton Vance and RIMES. Max Sales Charge: 6.25%.

Fund Factsas of Sep 30, 2017

Class A2£ Inception 09/30/2010
Investment Objective Total return
Total Net Assets $165.5M
Minimum Investment2 £1,000
CUSIP G2919V209

Portfolio Management

John R. Baur Managed Fund since 2010
Michael A. Cirami, CFA Managed Fund since 2010
Eric Stein, CFA Managed Fund since 2010
Danat Abdrakhmanov, CFA Managed Fund since 2016

Portfolio profile subject to change due to active management. Percentages may not total 100% due to rounding.

About Risk: 

Fund share values are sensitive to stock market volatility, adverse market, economic,political,regulatory, geopolitical and other conditions. In international markets, these risks may be more significant. An imbalance in supply and demand in the income market may result in valuation uncertainties and greater volatility, less liquidity, widening credit spreads and a lack of price transparency in the market. Investments in income securities may be affected by changes in the creditworthiness of the issuer and are subject to the risk of nonpayment of principal and interest. The value of income securities also may decline because of real or perceived concerns about the issuer’s ability to make principal and interest payments. Derivative instruments can be used to take both long and short positions, be highly volatile, result in economic leverage (which can magnify losses), and involve risks in addition to the risks of the underlying instrument on which the derivative is based, such as counterparty, correlation and liquidity risk. If a counterparty is unable to honor its commitments, the value of Fund shares may decline and/or the Fund could experience delays in the return of collateral or other assets held by the counterparty. As interest rates rise, the value of certain income investments is likely to decline. Because the Fund investments may be concentrated in a particular geographic region or country, the Fund share value may fluctuate more than that of a less concentrated fund. Investments rated below investment grade (typically referred to as “junk”) are generally subject to greater price volatility and illiquidity than higher-rated investments. No fund is a complete investment program and you may lose money investing in a fund. The Fund may engage in other investment practices that may involve additional risks and you should review the Fund prospectus for a complete description.


Performance

Historical Returns (%)as of Sep 30, 2017

Annualized
1 Mo. 3 Mos. YTD 1 Yr. 3 Yrs. 5 Yrs. Life of Fund
Fund at NAV 0.18 0.91 3.36 2.31 2.53 1.45 1.47
Fund w/Max Sales Charge -6.10 -5.38 -3.06 -4.07 0.33 0.14 0.54
US LIBOR Total Return 3 month Index1 0.11 0.33 0.85 1.07 0.63 0.49 0.46
Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Investment return and principal value will fluctuate so that shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Performance is for the stated time period only; due to market volatility, the Fund’s current performance may be lower or higher than quoted. Returns are historical and are calculated by determining the percentage change in net asset value (NAV) with all distributions reinvested. Returns for other classes of shares offered by the Fund are different. Performance less than or equal to one year is cumulative. Source: Eaton Vance and RIMES. Max Sales Charge: 6.25%.

Calendar Year Returns (%)

2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016
Fund at NAV -0.60 3.53 -2.14 2.59 1.84 2.10
US LIBOR Total Return 3 month Index1 5.60 3.48 0.80 0.34 0.32 0.46 0.28 0.24 0.28 0.71

Fund Facts

Class A2£ Inception 09/30/2010

NAV History

Date NAV NAV Change
Oct 18, 2017 $11.17 $0.03
Oct 17, 2017 $11.14 -$0.02
Oct 16, 2017 $11.16 $0.03
Oct 13, 2017 $11.13 $0.01
Oct 12, 2017 $11.12 $0.00
Oct 11, 2017 $11.12 $0.01
Oct 10, 2017 $11.11 $0.01
Oct 06, 2017 $11.10 $0.00
Oct 05, 2017 $11.10 -$0.01
Oct 04, 2017 $11.11 $0.02

Distribution History3

Ex-Date Distribution Reinvest NAV
No records in this table indicates that there has not been a distribution greater than .0001 within the past 3 years.
Fund prospectus

Portfolio profile subject to change due to active management. Percentages may not total 100% due to rounding.

About Risk: 

Fund share values are sensitive to stock market volatility, adverse market, economic,political,regulatory, geopolitical and other conditions. In international markets, these risks may be more significant. An imbalance in supply and demand in the income market may result in valuation uncertainties and greater volatility, less liquidity, widening credit spreads and a lack of price transparency in the market. Investments in income securities may be affected by changes in the creditworthiness of the issuer and are subject to the risk of nonpayment of principal and interest. The value of income securities also may decline because of real or perceived concerns about the issuer’s ability to make principal and interest payments. Derivative instruments can be used to take both long and short positions, be highly volatile, result in economic leverage (which can magnify losses), and involve risks in addition to the risks of the underlying instrument on which the derivative is based, such as counterparty, correlation and liquidity risk. If a counterparty is unable to honor its commitments, the value of Fund shares may decline and/or the Fund could experience delays in the return of collateral or other assets held by the counterparty. As interest rates rise, the value of certain income investments is likely to decline. Because the Fund investments may be concentrated in a particular geographic region or country, the Fund share value may fluctuate more than that of a less concentrated fund. Investments rated below investment grade (typically referred to as “junk”) are generally subject to greater price volatility and illiquidity than higher-rated investments. No fund is a complete investment program and you may lose money investing in a fund. The Fund may engage in other investment practices that may involve additional risks and you should review the Fund prospectus for a complete description.


Portfolio

Portfolio Statisticsas of Sep 30, 2017

Average Duration 1.79 yrs.
Countries Represented 60

Credit Quality (%)4as of Sep 30, 2017

AAA 13.96
A 7.25
BBB 9.34
BB 28.36
B 31.06
CCC or Lower 7.76
Not Rated 2.28
Total 100.00
Ratings are based on Moody's, S&P or Fitch, as applicable. If securities are rated differently by the ratings agencies, the higher rating is applied. Ratings, which are subject to change, apply to the creditworthiness of the issuers of the underlying securities and not to the Fund or its shares. Credit ratings measure the quality of a bond based on the issuer's creditworthiness, with ratings ranging from AAA, being the highest, to D, being the lowest based on S&P's measures. Ratings of BBB or higher by S&P or Fitch (Baa or higher by Moody's) are considered to be investment-grade quality. Credit ratings are based largely on the ratings agency's analysis at the time of rating. The rating assigned to any particular security is not necessarily a reflection of the issuer's current financial condition and does not necessarily reflect its assessment of the volatility of a security's market value or of the liquidity of an investment in the security. Holdings designated as "Not Rated" are not rated by the national ratings agencies stated above.

Foreign Sovereign External Debt (%)5as of Sep 30, 2017

Turkey 8.20
Macedonia 6.17
Cyprus 5.76
Colombia -4.78
Russia -5.71
Mexico -6.32
Euro -6.97
Qatar -7.33
Malaysia -7.44
South Africa -8.66
View All

Foreign Currency Exposure (%)6as of Sep 30, 2017

Serbian Dinar 14.24
Czech Koruna 10.14
Sri Lankan Rupee 8.30
Russian Ruble 7.97
Kazakh Tenge 7.80
Colombian Peso 5.99
U.A.E. Dirham -5.75
Euro -5.97
New Zealand Dollar -6.05
Omani Rial -10.06
View All

Portfolio profile subject to change due to active management. Percentages may not total 100% due to rounding.

About Risk: 

Fund share values are sensitive to stock market volatility, adverse market, economic,political,regulatory, geopolitical and other conditions. In international markets, these risks may be more significant. An imbalance in supply and demand in the income market may result in valuation uncertainties and greater volatility, less liquidity, widening credit spreads and a lack of price transparency in the market. Investments in income securities may be affected by changes in the creditworthiness of the issuer and are subject to the risk of nonpayment of principal and interest. The value of income securities also may decline because of real or perceived concerns about the issuer’s ability to make principal and interest payments. Derivative instruments can be used to take both long and short positions, be highly volatile, result in economic leverage (which can magnify losses), and involve risks in addition to the risks of the underlying instrument on which the derivative is based, such as counterparty, correlation and liquidity risk. If a counterparty is unable to honor its commitments, the value of Fund shares may decline and/or the Fund could experience delays in the return of collateral or other assets held by the counterparty. As interest rates rise, the value of certain income investments is likely to decline. Because the Fund investments may be concentrated in a particular geographic region or country, the Fund share value may fluctuate more than that of a less concentrated fund. Investments rated below investment grade (typically referred to as “junk”) are generally subject to greater price volatility and illiquidity than higher-rated investments. No fund is a complete investment program and you may lose money investing in a fund. The Fund may engage in other investment practices that may involve additional risks and you should review the Fund prospectus for a complete description.


Insights & Analysis

Commentary

A Word On The Markets as of Jun 30, 2017

Financial markets delivered a strong performance in the second quarter, adding to gains from earlier in the year. The period was characterised by favourable developments in Europe, optimism about the global economy, robust capital flows into emerging markets and a decline in long-term U.S. interest rates.

During the quarter, investors cheered the election of Emmanuel Macron, a pro-euro, business-friendly centrist, as the next president of France. In addition, the eurozone economy exceeded expectations, posting stronger growth amid the most synchronised global expansion in years. Improving global growth, depressed yields in developed countries and currency stability fueled demand for emerging market assets.

The U.S. economy continued to grow at a steady but modest pace, while Trump's pro-growth agenda became bogged down by inter-party and intra-party fighting and obstruction. Fading optimism for near-term fiscal stimulus, combined with a roughly 10% drop in oil prices, put downward pressure on inflation expectations and long-term U.S. Treasury yields. However, short yields rose in response to continued monetary tightening by the Federal Reserve, which increased rates 0.25% in June. The Fed also signaled plans to continue normalising rates and begin reducing the size of its balance sheet by year-end, even with inflation undershooting its 2% target.

Against this backdrop, the global equity market produced a strong gain. Local currency and U.S. dollar-denominated emerging market sovereign debt, as well as U.S. credit, also generated positive returns. The U.S. Treasury yield curve7 flattened, and the U.S. dollar generally weakened versus developed and emerging market currencies. The broad commodity market registered a loss, driven by weakness in oil and other energy commodities.

Performance Summary 

Eaton Vance International (Ireland) Global Macro Fund (the Fund) outperformed its benchmark, the U.S. Libor Market 3-Month Return Index (the Index),1 at net asset value for the quarter

  • By risk factor, sovereign credit exposure was the top contributor, producing more than half of Fund performance for the period. Currencies made the next-largest contribution to return, and commodities also added value, led by a small, net long position in oil that was established in late June when oil prices were rallying. The equity sleeve was a modest contributor, while limited allocations to corporate credit detracted and rates positioning slightly weighed on returns.
  • From a regional perspective, Eastern Europe was the biggest contributor to Fund performance, driven by sovereign credit and currency allocations. Asia was the second-largest contributor, followed by the Dollar Bloc and then Latin America.
  • Western Europe was the main detractor for the quarter due to currency and corporate credit positioning. The Middle East and Africa region also hurt performance as a result of rates exposure.

Historical Returns (%)as of Jun 30, 2017

Annualized
1 Mo. 3 Mos. YTD 1 Yr. 3 Yrs. 5 Yrs. Life of Fund
Fund at NAV 0.46 0.73 2.43 3.68 3.06 1.78 1.39
Fund w/Max Sales Charge -5.83 -5.59 -3.94 -2.83 0.86 0.48 0.43
US LIBOR Total Return 3 month Index1 0.09 0.28 0.52 0.92 0.54 0.45
Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Investment return and principal value will fluctuate so that shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Performance is for the stated time period only; due to market volatility, the Fund’s current performance may be lower or higher than quoted. Returns are historical and are calculated by determining the percentage change in net asset value (NAV) with all distributions reinvested. Returns for other classes of shares offered by the Fund are different. Performance less than or equal to one year is cumulative. Source: Eaton Vance and RIMES. Max Sales Charge: 6.25%.

Fund Factsas of Jun 30, 2017

Class A2£ Inception 09/30/2010

Contributors 

Factors contributing to the Fund's relative performance compared to the Index during the quarter:

  • In Eastern Europe, currency exposure was the biggest contributor to regional performance, followed by sovereign credit. In particular, results benefited from a long position in Cypriot sovereign credit, as well as long positions in the Serbian dinar and Czech koruna versus the euro. Being long Turkish sovereign credit and the Turkish lira were also advantageous, as the government has taken steps to boost the economy and currency after last year's political turmoil, and assets have rebounded from oversold levels. In Asia, rates and currencies were helpful, supported by long local exposure in Sri Lanka. Equities also added value, in part due to a long in South Korean stocks, which surged on optimism that the country's newly elected president would enact market-friendly reforms. In the Dollar Bloc, rates exposure was positive, especially a long in New Zealand inflation-linked securities, which gained as consumer prices reached their highest level since 2011. In Latin America, positive results from sovereign credit and rates slightly offset weakness in currencies, including a long in the Colombian peso which was hurt by the decline in oil prices.

Detractors 

Factors detracting from the Fund's relative performance compared to the Index during the quarter:

  • In Western Europe, currency and corporate credit exposure hurt regional performance the most. Major individual detractors included short positions in the euro, broad European corporate credit and Italian sovereign credit, which did poorly due to the favorable dynamics in Europe. In the Middle East and Africa region, losses from a short position in Saudi Arabian rates more than offset the favorable impact of short exposure to Qatari sovereign credit.

Investment Outlook And Fund Positioning 

We continue to expect a wide range of potential investment outcomes as markets more fully appreciate the difficulty of both policy implementation within the U.S. and further fiscal integration in Europe. At the same time, the Fed appears committed to additional monetary tightening, while the ECB also appears poised to reign in its accommodative policies in the foreseeable future. Chinese policymakers are tightening financial policy as well as easing stimulus. Already strained by low oil prices, the Middle East could be further stressed by a volatile situation in Qatar that has the potential to spread beyond the region. As such, we continue to position the Fund to be more sensitive to country-level factors, which should be the primary drivers of its performance going forward.

At quarter-end, the Fund's foreign currency positioning was net long. Long U.S. dollar positions versus select emerging and frontier market currencies balance the risk. Credit spread duration was essentially zero. Long sovereign credit positions in Turkey, Cyprus, El Salvador and Belarus were somewhat offset by short sovereign credit positions in South Africa, Malaysia and Qatar, in addition to short broad European corporate credit exposure. U.S. interest-rate duration ended the quarter at one year, while non-U.S. interest-rate duration was nearly two years for the Fund. Long rates exposures in India, Poland, Australia and New Zealand and short rates exposures in Saudi Arabia, Japan and Hungary were the larger duration contributors to overall interest-rate sensitivity at quarter-end.

Credit Quality (%)4as of Jun 30, 2017

AAA 22.18
A 7.09
BBB 14.41
BB 25.41
B 21.59
CCC or Lower 6.65
Not Rated 2.66
Total 100.00
Ratings are based on Moody's, S&P or Fitch, as applicable. If securities are rated differently by the ratings agencies, the higher rating is applied. Ratings, which are subject to change, apply to the creditworthiness of the issuers of the underlying securities and not to the Fund or its shares. Credit ratings measure the quality of a bond based on the issuer's creditworthiness, with ratings ranging from AAA, being the highest, to D, being the lowest based on S&P's measures. Ratings of BBB or higher by S&P or Fitch (Baa or higher by Moody's) are considered to be investment-grade quality. Credit ratings are based largely on the ratings agency's analysis at the time of rating. The rating assigned to any particular security is not necessarily a reflection of the issuer's current financial condition and does not necessarily reflect its assessment of the volatility of a security's market value or of the liquidity of an investment in the security. Holdings designated as "Not Rated" are not rated by the national ratings agencies stated above.

Portfolio profile subject to change due to active management. Percentages may not total 100% due to rounding.

About Risk: 

Fund share values are sensitive to stock market volatility, adverse market, economic,political,regulatory, geopolitical and other conditions. In international markets, these risks may be more significant. An imbalance in supply and demand in the income market may result in valuation uncertainties and greater volatility, less liquidity, widening credit spreads and a lack of price transparency in the market. Investments in income securities may be affected by changes in the creditworthiness of the issuer and are subject to the risk of nonpayment of principal and interest. The value of income securities also may decline because of real or perceived concerns about the issuer’s ability to make principal and interest payments. Derivative instruments can be used to take both long and short positions, be highly volatile, result in economic leverage (which can magnify losses), and involve risks in addition to the risks of the underlying instrument on which the derivative is based, such as counterparty, correlation and liquidity risk. If a counterparty is unable to honor its commitments, the value of Fund shares may decline and/or the Fund could experience delays in the return of collateral or other assets held by the counterparty. As interest rates rise, the value of certain income investments is likely to decline. Because the Fund investments may be concentrated in a particular geographic region or country, the Fund share value may fluctuate more than that of a less concentrated fund. Investments rated below investment grade (typically referred to as “junk”) are generally subject to greater price volatility and illiquidity than higher-rated investments. No fund is a complete investment program and you may lose money investing in a fund. The Fund may engage in other investment practices that may involve additional risks and you should review the Fund prospectus for a complete description.

Attribution

Attribution available in Fund Literature tab.

Portfolio profile subject to change due to active management. Percentages may not total 100% due to rounding.

About Risk: 

Fund share values are sensitive to stock market volatility, adverse market, economic,political,regulatory, geopolitical and other conditions. In international markets, these risks may be more significant. An imbalance in supply and demand in the income market may result in valuation uncertainties and greater volatility, less liquidity, widening credit spreads and a lack of price transparency in the market. Investments in income securities may be affected by changes in the creditworthiness of the issuer and are subject to the risk of nonpayment of principal and interest. The value of income securities also may decline because of real or perceived concerns about the issuer’s ability to make principal and interest payments. Derivative instruments can be used to take both long and short positions, be highly volatile, result in economic leverage (which can magnify losses), and involve risks in addition to the risks of the underlying instrument on which the derivative is based, such as counterparty, correlation and liquidity risk. If a counterparty is unable to honor its commitments, the value of Fund shares may decline and/or the Fund could experience delays in the return of collateral or other assets held by the counterparty. As interest rates rise, the value of certain income investments is likely to decline. Because the Fund investments may be concentrated in a particular geographic region or country, the Fund share value may fluctuate more than that of a less concentrated fund. Investments rated below investment grade (typically referred to as “junk”) are generally subject to greater price volatility and illiquidity than higher-rated investments. No fund is a complete investment program and you may lose money investing in a fund. The Fund may engage in other investment practices that may involve additional risks and you should review the Fund prospectus for a complete description.


Management

Biography

John R. Baur

Vice President, Eaton Vance Management
Joined Eaton Vance 2005

John Baur is a vice president of Eaton Vance Management, director of global portfolio analysis and portfolio manager on Eaton Vance’s global income team. He is responsible for buy and sell decisions, portfolio construction and risk management for the firm’s global income strategies. He joined Eaton Vance in 2005.

John began his career in the investment management industry in 2005. Before joining Eaton Vance, he was employed by Applied Materials in an engineering capacity, spending five of his seven years at the firm in Asia.

John earned a B.S. from MIT and an MBA from the Johnson Graduate School of Management at Cornell University.

Education
  • B.S. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
  • M.B.A. Johnson Graduate School of Management, Cornell University

Experience
  • Managed Fund since 2010

 
Biography

Michael A. Cirami, CFA

Vice President, Eaton Vance Management
Joined Eaton Vance 2003

Michael Cirami is a vice president of Eaton Vance Management, co-director of global income and portfolio manager on Eaton Vance’s global income team. He is responsible for leading the 45-person global income team, as well as for buy and sell decisions, portfolio construction and risk management for the firm’s global income strategies. Michael focuses on emerging Europe, the Middle East and Africa. He joined Eaton Vance in 2003.

Michael began his career in the investment management industry in 1998. Before joining Eaton Vance, he was employed at State Street Bank in Boston, Luxemburg and Munich, and with BT&T Asset Management in Zurich.

Michael earned a B.S., cum laude, from Mary Washington College and an MBA with honors from the William E. Simon School at the University of Rochester. He also studied at WHU Otto Beisheim School of Management in Koblenz, Germany. He is a member of the Boston Security Analysts Society, the Boston Committee on Foreign Relations and the Ludwig von Mises Institute. He also serves as a board member and chairman of the investment committee of the Boston Civic Symphony and the University of Mary Washington Foundation. Additionally, he is on the board of overseers for the New England Conservatory. He is a CFA charterholder.

Michael’s commentary has appeared in The Wall Street Journal, Barron’s, Bloomberg and Reuters. He has been a featured speaker at Schwab, Bloomberg European Debt Crisis and Standard Chartered forums.

Education
  • B.S. Mary Washington College
  • M.B.A. William E. Simon School of Business, University of Rochester

Experience
  • Managed Fund since 2010

 
Biography

Eric Stein, CFA

Vice President, Eaton Vance Management
Joined Eaton Vance 2002; rejoined the firm in 2008

Eric Stein is a vice president of Eaton Vance Management, co-director of global income and portfolio manager in Eaton Vance’s global income group. He is responsible for leading the 45-person global income team, as well as for buy and sell decisions, portfolio construction and risk management for the firm’s global income strategies. He focuses on Asia, Western Europe and the Dollar Bloc. He also covers the policies and actions of the Federal Reserve and the U.S. Treasury. He originally joined Eaton Vance in 2002 and rejoined the company in 2008.

Eric previously worked on the Markets Desk of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. He has additional experience at Citigroup Alternative Investments.

Eric earned a B.S., cum laude, from Boston University and an MBA, with honors, from the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. He is a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations. He is also a CFA charterholder and a member of the Boston Committee on Foreign Relations, Boston Economic Club, Business Associates Club, Enterprise Club, AEI Boston Council and Boston Security Analysts Society. Eric is on the board of overseers of Big Brothers Big Sisters of Massachusetts Bay. He also serves as a board member and member of the investment committee of the Boston Civic Symphony.

Eric’s commentary has appeared in The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Barron’s, Financial Times, The Washington Post, Bloomberg, Dow Jones, Reuters, Kiplinger’s and The Christian Science Monitor. He has been featured on CNBC, Fox News, Fox Business News, PBS, Bloomberg Radio and Bloomberg TV.

Education
  • B.S. Boston University
  • M.B.A. Booth School of Business, University of Chicago

Experience
  • Managed Fund since 2010

 
Biography

Danat Abdrakhmanov, CFA

Vice President, Eaton Vance Management (International) Limited
Joined Eaton Vance 2006

Danat Abdrakhmanov is a vice president of Eaton Vance Management (International) Limited and portfolio manager on Eaton Vance’s global income team. He is responsible for buy and sell decisions and portfolio construction, covering Eastern Europe, the Middle East and Africa. He began his career in the investment management industry with Eaton Vance in 2006.

Danat earned a B.S., cum laude, from the Carroll School of Management at Boston College. He is a member of the CFA Society of the U.K. and is a CFA charterholder.

Education
  • B.S. Boston College

Experience
  • Managed Fund since 2016

 

Literature

Literature

Fact Sheet (English)

Download - Last updated: Sep 30, 2017

Fact Sheet (Latin America)

Download - Last updated: Jun 30, 2017

Commentary (English)

Download - Last updated: Sep 30, 2017

Commentary (Latin America)

Download - Last updated: Jun 30, 2017

Attribution

Download - Last updated: Jun 30, 2017

Annual Report (Spanish)

Download - Last updated: Dec 31, 2016

Annual Report (English)

Download - Last updated: Dec 31, 2016

Eaton Vance International (Ireland) Funds Full Prospectus (English)

Download - Last updated: Dec 23, 2016

Int'l (Ireland) Global Macro Holdings

Download - Last updated: Aug 31, 2017

Prospectus Supplement (English)

Download - Last updated: Dec 23, 2014

Semiannual Report (English)

Download - Last updated: Jun 30, 2016

Semiannual Report (Spanish)

Download - Last updated: Jun 30, 2016