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Fidelity Advisor Asset Manager 50% C FFCMX Sustainability

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Sustainability Analysis

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Sustainability Summary

Fidelity Asset Manager 50% Fund has a number of attributes that may meet the expectations of sustainability-focused investors, despite some issues worthy of attention.

The ESG risk of Fidelity Asset Manager 50% Fund's holdings is comparable to its peers in the Moderate Allocation category, thus earning an average Morningstar Sustainability Rating of 3 globes. Funds in the same category rated 4 or 5 globes tend to hold securities less exposed to ESG risk. ESG risk provides investors with a signal that reflects to what degree their investments are exposed to risks related to material ESG issues, including climate change, biodiversity, product safety, community relations, data privacy and security, bribery and corruption, and corporate governance, that are not sufficiently managed. ESG risk differs from impact, which is about seeking positive environmental and social outcomes.

Fidelity Asset Manager 50% Fund has an asset-weighted Carbon Risk Score of 8.0, indicating that its companies have low exposure to carbon-related risks. These are risks associated with the transition to a low-carbon economy such as increased regulation, changing consumer preferences, technological advancements, and stranded assets. The fund's current involvement in fossil fuels rests at 7.8%, which compares favorably with 11.0% for its average category peer. Companies are considered involved in fossil fuels if they derive some revenue from thermal coal, oil, and gas.

One potential issue for a sustainability-focused investor is that Fidelity Asset Manager 50% Fund doesn’t have an ESG-focused mandate. Funds with an ESG-focused mandate would have a higher probability to drive positive ESG outcomes.

The fund exhibits moderate exposure (8.05%) to companies with high or severe controversies. Controversies are incidents that have a negative impact on stakeholders or the environment, which create some degree of financial risk for the company. Examples of types of controversies include bribery and corruption scandals, workplace discrimination and environmental incidents. Severe and high controversies can have significant financial repercussions, ranging from legal penalties to consumer boycotts. Such controversies can also damage the reputation of both companies themselves and their shareholders.

ESG Commitment Level Asset Manager