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Such returns would not be possible if they grew to a certain size. By closing the fund, they can keep it small enough to limit scaling issues.



That's illogical because people don't get paid in ROI. They get paid in absolute dollars. Earning a 30% ROI on 200 billion dollars is better than earning a 30% ROI on 100 billion dollars.


My point is that once a fund grows to a certain size, ROI at that scale becomes impossible. I wouldn't be surprised to learn that some of their funds have investment restrictions and mandatory distributions.


But they do have other funds. It's simply they want to keep their money in higher return fund and other people's money in the bigger, lower return fund.




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