GHP Funds


SVP I, the debut fund for the firm, closed in December 2002 and invested with four highly successful leveraged buyout funds. SVP I is diversified by sector and geography.

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SVP II is a leveraged buyout fund of funds which closed in December 2006. SVP II represents a continuation of the successful strategy utilized by the predecessor fund, primarily investing with large, top tier LBO and growth equity firms. SVP II is diversified by sector and geography.

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SVP Real Estate I, LP ("SVP RE I"), closed in February 2008, is a private real estate fund of funds. As with SVP I & II, SVP RE I received allocations with historically successful, highly sought after underlying fund managers who pursue compelling investment strategies. The fund is diversified by sector (Office, Hotel, Industrial/Warehouse, Retail and Residential) and geography (U.S., Europe, and Asia/Pacific).

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The GHP Credit Opportunity Fund (“GHP COF”) is a fund of alternative credit and distressed debt funds that is being raised and invested to pursue two specific investment themes: (1) the de-leveraging of European Banks, and (2) the potential for a distressed cycle in U.S. High Yield Credit. GHP COF will pursue complex liquid and illiquid credit opportunities in the U.S. and Europe.

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GHP Library

Spanish-language broadcaster Univision files for IPO

Spanish-language broadcaster Univision Holdings Inc. launched the process for an initial public offering by filing Thursday with the Securities and Exchange Commission.

The New York-based company filed for an IPO of up to $100 million. That figure, used to calculate registration fees, is likely to change.

Univision will trade under ticker symbol “UVN,” though the company hasn’t determined if it will list on the New York Stock Exchange or Nasdaq Global Market.

Earlier this year, The Wall Street Journal reported that Univision could raise $1 billion or more in an IPO, valuing the company at as much as $20 billion, according to people familiar with the situation.

Univision is owned by a consortium of investors, including billionaire Haim Saban, Madison Dearborn Partners, Providence Equity Partners, TPG and Thomas H. Lee Partners. The group bought Univision in early 2007 for $13.7 billion, including debt

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