Market risk may affect a single issuer, sector of the economy, industry or the market as a whole. The principal value of the fund is not guaranteed at any time, including the target date. The fund’s investment in other funds subjects it to the investment performance (positive or negative), risks and expenses of these underlying funds. Asset allocation does not assure a profit or protect against loss. Investing in derivatives is a specialized activity that involves special risks that subject the fund to significant loss potential, including when used as leverage, and may result in greater fluctuation in fund value. Commodity investments may be affected by the overall market and industry- and commodity-specific factors, and may be more volatile and less liquid than other investments. Short positions (where the underlying asset is not owned) can create unlimited risk. International investing involves certain risks and volatility due to potential political, economic or currency instabilities and different financial and accounting standards. Risks are enhanced for emerging market issuers. Investments in small- and mid-cap companies involve risks and volatility greater than investments in larger, more established companies. Fixed-income securities present issuer default risk. Non-investment-grade (high-yield or junk) securities present greater price volatility and more risk to principal and income than higher rated securities. A rise in interest rates may result in a price decline of fixed-income instruments held by the fund, negatively impacting its performance and NAV. Falling rates may result in the fund investing in lower yielding debt instruments, lowering the fund’s income and yield. These risks may be heightened for longer maturity and duration securities. Interest payments on inflation-protected securities may be more volatile than interest payments on ordinary bonds. In periods of deflation, these securities may provide no income. As a non-diversified fund, fewer investments could have a greater effect on performance. Market or other (e.g., interest rate) environments may adversely affect the liquidity of fund investments, negatively impacting their price. Generally, the less liquid the market at the time the fund sells a holding, the greater the risk of loss or decline of value to the fund. The fund’s use of leverage allows for investment exposure in excess of net assets, thereby magnifying volatility of returns and risk of loss. Investments selected using quantitative methods may perform differently from the market as a whole and may not enable the fund to achieve its objective. Like real estate, REITs are subject to illiquidity, valuation and financing complexities, taxes, default, bankruptcy and other economic, political or regulatory occurrences.