Penalties will be issued on a daily basis in case of non-compliance with the Decision, and can go up to HRK 200.000 million for legal entities and up to HRK XNUMX for natural persons. Thus, by Friday, after the previous administrative procedures and the expiration of the legal deadlines for adjustment, 11 decisions on execution through a fine were issued, and the owners themselves removed a total of 13 ATMs in the last seven days, four in Od Puča Street, three with Stradun, two from Boškovićeva and Široka streets and one each from Restićeva street and Gundulićeva poljana, stand out next to the city of Dubrovnik. The implementation of the Decision of the City of Dubrovnik on restricting the installation of ATMs in the historic core shows excellent results, and in the first week, since the first Decisions on removal came into force, 13 devices have already been removed. High fines are envisaged for violators, and the Municipal Police of the City of Dubrovnik continues to check locations in the historic core on a daily basis, and fines will be issued on a daily basis. However, according to the announcements, the removal of all remaining ATMs that were set up without the consent of the conservator is expected, they conclude from the city of Dubrovnik. Related news: The city of Dubrovnik is the first Croatian city to regulate the issue of setting up ATMs with their acts, which began to ruin the appearance of UNESCO’s monumental heritage with excessive numbers. Photo: City of Dubrovnik AFTER DUBROVNIK AND ROVINJ INTRODUCED SPECIAL CONDITIONS FOR THE INSTALLATION OF ATMS IN THE OLD CENTER
“The impact of the fall in yields on government bonds more than offset the investment gains through the adverse impact this has on the valuation of pension promises earned,” he said in the fund’s annual report.Over the year to 31 March, the fund, the largest local government fund in England, fared well its 62% asset allocation to public equities, in particular its UK equities exposure.The asset class returned more than 15%, above the fund’s benchmark.Despite the fund’s making its best and worst returns in UK equities and index-linked global bonds, respectively, it still withdrew close to £300m from UK equities to finance increases in property and alternatives.It also shifted allocations from cash and global corporate bonds to further hedge inflation exposure with index-linked global bonds.GMPF made a close to 5% return on global equities and a near 12.3% return on property.Its alternatives allocations, predominately made up of private equity and infrastructure, returned nearly 6%.The fund committed to increase private equity by £100m per year, with annualised performance hitting 16.7%.Infrastructure allocations are now set to increase by £75m a year, but the fund said, with only £98m currently invested in projects, its target allocation of 3% would still take several years.Its 10% allocation to property is also set to increase as the fund continues to grow its direct holdings and the Greater Manchester Property Venture Fund (GMPVF).The GMPVF aims to generate returns while supporting the fund’s local area, namely Manchester.While taking stakes in a project around the city’s airport, and funding office developments and social housing, GMPF said it would continue to build a broad portfolio in the next three years.The fund’s assumed liabilities grew by 3.2% over the year to £16.9bn, leaving the fund 90% funded. The £13.3bn (€17bn) Greater Manchester Pension Fund (GMPF) returned 7% over its last financial year, backed by strong returns in both public and private equity.However, the local authority fund was held back by significant losses in its global bonds portfolio that included sovereign and corporate fixed income and inflation-linked bonds.Despite a net growth in assets, the fund also saw its funding ratio, calculated on an actuarial basis, fall to 90.5%.Councillor Kieran Quinn, chairman of the fund, said despite investment returns outperforming the actuary’s expectations, long-term interest rates made the funding situation difficult.