Oppenheimer
Global Opportunities Fund

Prospectus dated November 28, 2016
Oppenheimer Global Opportunities Fund is a mutual fund that seeks capital appreciation. It invests mainly in equity securities of U.S. and foreign issuers.
This prospectus contains important information about the Fund’s objective, investment policies, strategies and risks. It also contains important information about how to buy and sell shares of the Fund and other account features. Please read this prospectus carefully before you invest and keep it for future reference about your account.
NYSE Ticker Symbols
Class A OPGIX
Class B OGGIX
Class C OGICX
Class R OGINX
Class Y OGIYX
Class I OGIIX
 
 
As with all mutual funds, the Securities and Exchange Commission has not approved or disapproved the Fund’s securities nor has it determined that this prospectus is accurate or complete. It is a criminal offense to represent otherwise.

Contents
  The Fund Summary
1 Investment Objective
1 Fees and Expenses of the Fund
1 Principal Investment Strategies
2 Principal Risks
4 The Fund’s Past Performance
5 Investment Adviser
5 Portfolio Manager
5 Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares
5 Taxes
5 Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
  More About The Fund
7 About the Fund’s Investments
16 How the Fund is Managed
  More About Your Account
18 About Your Account
18 Choosing a Share Class
22 The Price of Fund Shares
24 How to Buy, Sell and Exchange Shares
32 Dividends, Capital Gains and Taxes
33 Financial Highlights
To Summary Prospectus

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The Fund Summary
Investment Objective. The Fund seeks capital appreciation.
Fees and Expenses of the Fund. This table describes the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy and hold or redeem shares of the Fund. You may qualify for sales charge discounts if you (or you and your spouse) invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $25,000 in certain funds in the Oppenheimer family of funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your financial professional and in the section “About Your Account” beginning on page 18 of the prospectus and in the sections “How to Buy Shares” beginning on page 52 and “Appendix A” in the Fund’s Statement of Additional Information.
Shareholder Fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
  Class A Class B Class C Class R Class Y Class I  
Maximum Sales Charge (Load) imposed on purchases (as % of offering price) 5.75% None None None None None  

Maximum Deferred Sales Charge (Load) (as % of the lower of original offering price or redemption proceeds) None 5% 1% None None None  
Annual Fund Operating Expenses1
(expenses that you pay each year as a percentage of the value of your investment)
  Class A Class B Class C Class R Class Y Class I  
Management Fees 0.70% 0.70% 0.70% 0.70% 0.70% 0.70%  

Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) Fees 0.25% 1.00% 1.00% 0.50% None None  

Other Expenses 0.24% 0.24% 0.24% 0.24% 0.24% 0.05%  

Total Annual Fund Operating Expenses 1.19% 1.94% 1.94% 1.44% 0.94% 0.75%  
1. Expenses have been restated to reflect current fees.

Example. The following Example is intended to help you compare the cost of investing in the Fund with the cost of investing in other mutual funds. The Example assumes that you invest $10,000 in a class of shares of the Fund for the time periods indicated. The Example also assumes that your investment has a 5% return each year and that the Fund’s operating expenses remain the same. Any applicable fee waivers and/or expense reimbursements are reflected in the below examples for the period during which such fee waivers and/or expense reimbursements are in effect. Although your actual costs may be higher or lower, based on these assumptions your expenses would be as follows:
  If shares are redeemed If shares are not redeemed  
  1 Year 3 Years 5 Years 10 Years 1 Year 3 Years 5 Years 10 Years  
Class A $690 $933 $1,195 $1,943 $690 $933 $1,195 $1,943  

Class B $699 $915 $1,257 $1,907 $199 $615 $1,057 $1,907  

Class C $299 $615 $1,057 $2,286 $199 $615 $1,057 $2,286  

Class R $148 $459 $792 $1,736 $148 $459 $792 $1,736  

Class Y $96 $301 $522 $1,160 $96 $301 $522 $1,160  

Class I $77 $241 $418 $934 $77 $241 $418 $934  
Portfolio Turnover. The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in the annual fund operating expenses or in the Example, affect the Fund’s performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the Fund’s portfolio turnover rate was 26% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies. The Fund invests mainly in equity securities of issuers in the U.S. and foreign countries. The portfolio manager expects some of those securities to pay dividends, which would produce income for the Fund. The Fund currently emphasizes investments in equities, but it may also invest in debt securities and may invest up to 25% of its assets in “below-investment-grade” securities, commonly known as “junk bonds.” The Fund is not required to allocate any set percentage of its assets to any particular country or allocate any set percentage to seek capital appreciation or income.
Typically, the Fund invests in a number of different countries and can invest in any country, including countries with developing or emerging markets. However, the Fund currently emphasizes its investments in developed markets. The Fund normally will invest in at least four countries, including the United States.
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The Fund does not limit its investments to companies in a particular capitalization range, but currently invests a substantial portion of its assets in small- and mid-sized companies (currently, those having a market capitalization less than $10 billion).
The portfolio manager invests in companies that he believes will gain a greater share of global GDP and that have long-term economic drivers that should serve as tailwinds for enduring growth. At the highest level, we categorize these structural themes into the rubric MANTRA®: Mass Affluence, New Technology, Restructuring and Aging. Sub-themes are concentrated in 21st century industries and favor intellectual property-based areas of the market. Fundamental analysis guides the bottom-up approach to security selection. The portfolio manager invests in companies he believes have above-average earnings potential due to unique product offerings, typically protected by a patent, that are trading at levels that underestimate their long-term growth potential. The Fund may also invest in securities of issuers in “special situations,” such as mergers, reorganizations, restructurings or other special events. Aimed to provide stability, the portfolio manager also invests a portion of the Fund in more defensive positions, which are larger in market capitalization, highly cash generative, have healthy balance sheets and may pay a dividend. The portfolio manager does not invest any fixed amount of the Fund’s assets according to these criteria and the sub-themes that are considered may change over time. The portfolio manager monitors individual issuers for changes in these factors which may trigger a decision to sell a security, but does not require a decision to do so.
Principal Risks. The price of the Fund’s shares can go up and down substantially. The value of the Fund’s investments may change because of broad changes in the markets in which the Fund invests or because of poor investment selection, which could cause the Fund to underperform other funds with similar investment objectives. There is no assurance that the Fund will achieve its investment objective. When you redeem your shares, they may be worth less than what you paid for them. These risks mean that you can lose money by investing in the Fund.
Risks of Investing in Stocks. The value of the Fund’s portfolio may be affected by changes in the stock markets. Stock markets may experience significant short-term volatility and may fall sharply at times. Adverse events in any part of the equity or fixed-income markets may have unexpected negative effects on other market segments. Different stock markets may behave differently from each other and U.S. stock markets may move in the opposite direction from one or more foreign stock markets.
The prices of individual stocks generally do not all move in the same direction at the same time. For example, “growth” stocks may perform well under circumstances in which “value” stocks in general have fallen. A variety of factors can affect the price of a particular company’s stock. These factors may include, but are not limited to: poor earnings reports, a loss of customers, litigation against the company, general unfavorable performance of the company’s sector or industry, or changes in government regulations affecting the company or its industry. To the extent that securities of a particular type are emphasized (for example foreign stocks, stocks of small- or mid-cap companies, growth or value stocks, or stocks of companies in a particular industry), fund share values may fluctuate more in response to events affecting the market for those types of securities.
Industry and Sector Focus. At times the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of stocks of issuers in a particular industry or sector may go up and down in response to changes in economic conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than others. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, its share values may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector. To some extent that risk may be limited by the Fund’s policy of not concentrating its investments in any one industry.
Risks of Investing in Debt Securities. Debt securities may be subject to interest rate risk, duration risk, credit risk, credit spread risk, extension risk, reinvestment risk, prepayment risk and event risk. Interest rate risk is the risk that when prevailing interest rates fall, the values of already-issued debt securities generally rise; and when prevailing interest rates rise, the values of already-issued debt securities generally fall, and they may be worth less than the amount the Fund paid for them. When interest rates change, the values of longer-term debt securities usually change more than the values of shorter-term debt securities. Risks associated with rising interest rates are heightened given that interest rates in the U.S. are at, or near, historic lows. Duration risk is the risk that longer-duration debt securities will be more volatile and more likely to decline in price in a rising interest rate environment than shorter-duration debt securities. Credit risk is the risk that the issuer of a security might not make interest and principal payments on the security as they become due. If an issuer fails to pay interest or repay principal, the Fund’s income or share value might be reduced. Adverse news about an issuer or a downgrade in an issuer’s credit rating, for any reason, can also reduce the market value of the issuer’s securities. “Credit spread” is the difference in yield between securities that is due to differences in their credit quality. There is a risk that credit spreads may increase when the market expects lower-grade bonds to default more frequently. Widening credit spreads may quickly reduce the market values of the Fund’s lower-rated and unrated securities. Some unrated securities may not have an active trading market or may trade less actively than rated securities, which means that the Fund might have difficulty selling them promptly at an acceptable price. Extension risk is the risk that an increase in interest rates could cause principal payments on a debt security to be repaid at a slower rate than expected. Extension risk is particularly prevalent for a callable security where an increase in interest rates could result in the issuer of that security choosing not to redeem the security as anticipated on the security’s call date. Such a decision by the issuer could have the effect of lengthening the debt security’s expected maturity, making it more vulnerable to interest rate risk and reducing its market value. Reinvestment risk is the risk that when interest rates fall the Fund may be required to reinvest the proceeds from a security’s sale or redemption at a lower interest rate. Callable bonds are generally subject to greater reinvestment risk than non-callable bonds. Prepayment risk is the risk that the issuer may redeem the security prior to the expected maturity or
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that borrowers may repay the loans that underlie these securities more quickly than expected, thereby causing the issuer of the security to repay the principal prior to the expected maturity. The Fund may need to reinvest the proceeds at a lower interest rate, reducing its income. Event risk is the risk that an issuer could be subject to an event, such as a buyout or debt restructuring, that interferes with its ability to make timely interest and principal payments and cause the value of its debt securities to fall.
Fixed-Income Market Risks. The fixed-income securities market can be susceptible to increases in volatility and decreases in liquidity. Liquidity may decline unpredictably in response to overall economic conditions or credit tightening. During times of reduced market liquidity, the Fund may not be able to readily sell bonds at the prices at which they are carried on the Fund’s books and could experience a loss. If the Fund needed to sell large blocks of bonds to meet shareholder redemption requests or to raise cash, those sales could further reduce the bonds’ prices, particularly for lower-rated and unrated securities. An unexpected increase in redemptions by Fund shareholders, which may be triggered by general market turmoil or an increase in interest rates, could cause the Fund to sell its holdings at a loss or at undesirable prices.
Economic and other market developments can adversely affect fixed-income securities markets in the United States, Europe and elsewhere. At times, participants in debt securities markets may develop concerns about the ability of certain issuers of debt securities to make timely principal and interest payments, or they may develop concerns about the ability of financial institutions that make markets in certain debt securities to facilitate an orderly market. Those concerns may impact the market price or value of those debt securities and may cause increased volatility in those debt securities or debt securities markets. Under some circumstances, those concerns may cause reduced liquidity in certain debt securities markets, reducing the willingness of some lenders to extend credit, and making it more difficult for borrowers to obtain financing on attractive terms (or at all). A lack of liquidity or other adverse credit market conditions may hamper the Fund’s ability to sell the debt securities in which it invests or to find and purchase suitable debt instruments.
Risks of Below-Investment-Grade Securities. As compared to investment-grade debt securities, below-investment-grade debt securities (also referred to as “junk” bonds), whether rated or unrated, may be subject to greater price fluctuations and increased credit risk, as the issuer might not be able to pay interest and principal when due, especially during times of weakening economic conditions or rising interest rates. Credit rating downgrades of a single issuer or related similar issuers whose securities the Fund holds in significant amounts could substantially and unexpectedly increase the Fund’s exposure to below-investment-grade securities and the risks associated with them, especially liquidity and default risk. The market for below-investment-grade securities may be less liquid and therefore these securities may be harder to value or sell at an acceptable price, especially during times of market volatility or decline.
Risks of Growth Investing. If a growth company’s earnings or stock price fails to increase as anticipated, or if its business plans do not produce the expected results, its securities may decline sharply. Growth companies may be newer or smaller companies that may experience greater stock price fluctuations and risks of loss than larger, more established companies. Newer growth companies tend to retain a large part of their earnings for research, development or investments in capital assets. Therefore, they may not pay any dividends for some time. Growth investing has gone in and out of favor during past market cycles and is likely to continue to do so. During periods when growth investing is out of favor or when markets are unstable, it may be more difficult to sell growth company securities at an acceptable price. Growth stocks may also be more volatile than other securities because of investor speculation.
Risks of Small- and Mid-Cap Companies. Small-cap companies may be either established or newer companies, including “unseasoned” companies that have been in operation for less than three years. Mid-cap companies are generally companies that have completed their initial start-up cycle, and in many cases have established markets and developed seasoned market teams. While smaller companies might offer greater opportunities for gain than larger companies, they also may involve greater risk of loss. They may be more sensitive to changes in a company’s earnings expectations and may experience more abrupt and erratic price movements. Small- and mid-cap companies’ securities may trade in lower volumes and it might be harder for the Fund to dispose of its holdings at an acceptable price when it wants to sell them. Small- and mid-cap companies may not have established markets for their products or services and may have fewer customers and product lines. They may have more limited access to financial resources and may not have the financial strength to sustain them through business downturns or adverse market conditions. Since small- and mid-cap companies typically reinvest a high proportion of their earnings in their business, they may not pay dividends for some time, particularly if they are newer companies. Small- and mid-cap companies may have unseasoned management or less depth in management skill than larger, more established companies. They may be more reliant on the efforts of particular members of their management team and management changes may pose a greater risk to the success of the business. It may take a substantial period of time before the Fund realizes a gain on an investment in a small- or mid-cap company, if it realizes any gain at all.
Risks of Foreign Investing. Foreign securities are subject to special risks. Securities traded in foreign markets may be less liquid and more volatile than those traded in U.S. markets. Foreign issuers are usually not subject to the same accounting and disclosure requirements that U.S. companies are subject to, which may make it difficult for the Fund to evaluate a foreign company’s operations or financial condition. A change in the value of a foreign currency against the U.S. dollar will result in a change in the U.S. dollar value of investments denominated in that foreign currency and in the value of any income or distributions the Fund may receive on those investments. The value of foreign investments may be affected by exchange control regulations, foreign taxes, higher transaction and other costs, delays in the settlement of transactions, changes in economic or monetary policy in the United States or abroad, expropriation or nationalization of a company’s assets, or other political and economic factors. In addition, due to the inter-relationship of global economies and financial
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markets, changes in political and economic factors in one country or region could adversely affect conditions in another country or region. Investments in foreign securities may also expose the Fund to time-zone arbitrage risk. Foreign securities may trade on weekends or other days when the Fund does not price its shares. As a result, the value of the Fund’s net assets may change on days when you will not be able to purchase or redeem the Fund’s shares. At times, the Fund may emphasize investments in a particular country or region and may be subject to greater risks from adverse events that occur in that country or region. Foreign securities and foreign currencies held in foreign banks and securities depositories may be subject to only limited or no regulatory oversight.
Risks of Developing and Emerging Markets. Investments in developing and emerging markets are subject to all the risks associated with foreign investing, however, these risks may be magnified in developing and emerging markets. Developing or emerging market countries may have less well-developed securities markets and exchanges that may be substantially less liquid than those of more developed markets. Settlement procedures in developing or emerging markets may differ from those of more established securities markets, and settlement delays may result in the inability to invest assets or to dispose of portfolio securities in a timely manner. Securities prices in developing or emerging markets may be significantly more volatile than is the case in more developed nations of the world, and governments of developing or emerging market countries may also be more unstable than the governments of more developed countries. Such countries’ economies may be more dependent on relatively few industries or investors that may be highly vulnerable to local and global changes. Developing or emerging market countries also may be subject to social, political or economic instability. The value of developing or emerging market countries’ currencies may fluctuate more than the currencies of countries with more mature markets. Investments in developing or emerging market countries may be subject to greater risks of government restrictions, including confiscatory taxation, expropriation or nationalization of a company’s assets, restrictions on foreign ownership of local companies, restrictions on withdrawing assets from the country, protectionist measures, and practices such as share blocking. In addition, the ability of foreign entities to participate in privatization programs of certain developing or emerging market countries may be limited by local law. Investments in securities of issuers in developing or emerging market countries may be considered speculative.
Eurozone Investment Risks. Certain of the regions in which the Fund invests, including the European Union (EU), currently experience significant financial difficulties. Following the recent global economic crisis, some of these countries have depended on, and may continue to be dependent on, the assistance from others such as the European Central Bank (ECB) or other governments or institutions, and failure to implement reforms as a condition of assistance could have a significant adverse effect on the value of investments in those and other European countries. In addition, countries that have adopted the euro are subject to fiscal and monetary controls that could limit the ability to implement their own economic policies, and could voluntarily abandon, or be forced out of, the euro. Such events could impact the market values of Eurozone and various other securities and currencies, cause redenomination of certain securities into less valuable local currencies, and create more volatile and illiquid markets. Additionally, Britain’s intended departure from the EU, commonly known as “Brexit,” may have significant political and financial consequences for Eurozone markets, including greater market volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, deterioration in economic activity, a decrease in business confidence and an increased likelihood of a recession in the United Kingdom.
Investing in Special Situations. At times, the Fund may seek to benefit from what it considers to be “special situations,” such as mergers, reorganizations, restructurings or other unusual events that are expected to affect a particular issuer. There is a risk that the expected change or event might not occur, which could cause the price of the security to fall, perhaps sharply. In that case, the investment might not produce the expected gains or might cause a loss. This is an aggressive investment technique that may be considered speculative.
Who Is the Fund Designed For? The Fund is designed primarily for investors seeking capital appreciation over the long term from a fund that invests in U.S. and foreign issuers. Those investors should be willing to assume the risks of short-term share price fluctuations that are typical for a fund focusing on stocks and foreign securities. The Fund is not a complete investment program and may not be appropriate for all investors. You should carefully consider your own investment goals and risk tolerance before investing in the Fund.
    
An investment in the Fund is not a deposit of any bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency.
The Fund’s Past Performance. The bar chart and table below provide some indication of the risks of investing in the Fund by showing changes in the Fund’s performance (for Class A Shares) from calendar year to calendar year and by showing how the Fund’s average annual returns for the periods of time shown in the table compare with those of a broad measure of market performance. The Fund’s past investment performance (before and after taxes) is not necessarily an indication of how the Fund will perform in the future. More recent performance information is available by calling the toll-free number on the back of this prospectus and on the Fund’s website: https://www.oppenheimerfunds.com/fund/GlobalOpportunitiesFund
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Sales charges and taxes are not included and the returns would be lower if they were. During the period shown, the highest return for a calendar quarter was 33.92% (2nd Qtr 09) and the lowest return for a calendar quarter was -23.33% (4th Qtr 08). For the period from January 1, 2016 to September 30, 2016 the cumulative return (not annualized) before sales charges and taxes was 13.23%.

The following table shows the average annual total returns for each class of the Fund’s shares. After-tax returns are calculated using the highest individual federal marginal income tax rates and do not reflect the impact of state or local taxes. Your actual after-tax returns, depending on your individual tax situation, may differ from those shown and after-tax returns shown are not relevant to investors who hold their Fund shares through tax-deferred arrangements, such as 401(k) plans or individual retirement accounts. After-tax returns are shown for only one class and after-tax returns for other classes will vary.
Average Annual Total Returns for the periods ending December 31, 2015
  1 Year 5 Years
(or life of class, if less)
10 Years  
Class A Shares (inception 10/22/90)        
Return Before Taxes 7.38% 7.86% 6.80%  
Return After Taxes on Distributions 7.20% 7.75% 5.70%  
Return After Taxes on Distributions and Sale of Fund Shares 4.30% 6.19% 5.10%  

Class B Shares (inception 10/10/95) 8.08% 7.93% 6.91%  

Class C Shares (inception 12/1/93) 12.06% 8.32% 6.62%  

Class R Shares (inception 3/1/01) 13.65% 8.81% 7.08%  

Class Y Shares (inception 2/1/01) 14.22% 9.43% 7.76%  

Class I Shares (inception 1/27/12) 14.44% 12.33% N/A  

Morgan Stanley Capital International (MSCI) AC World Index (2.36)% 6.09% 4.76%  
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)   8.38%*    
* As of 01/31/2012

Investment Adviser. OFI Global Asset Management, Inc. (the “Manager”) is the Fund’s investment adviser. OppenheimerFunds, Inc. (the “Sub-Adviser”) is its sub-adviser.
Portfolio Manager. Frank Jennings has been a Vice President and portfolio manager of the Fund since October 1995.
Purchase and Sale of Fund Shares. You can buy most classes of Fund shares with a minimum initial investment of $1,000. Traditional and Roth IRA, Asset Builder Plan, Automatic Exchange Plan and government allotment plan accounts may be opened with a minimum initial investment of $500. For wrap fee-based programs, salary reduction plans and other retirement plans and accounts, there is no minimum initial investment. Once your account is open, subsequent purchases may be made in any amount. For Class I shares, the minimum initial investment is $1 million per account. The Class I share minimum initial investment will be waived for retirement plan service provider platforms.
Shares may be purchased through a financial intermediary or the Distributor and redeemed through a financial intermediary or the Transfer Agent on days the New York Stock Exchange is open for trading. Shareholders may purchase or redeem shares by mail, through the website at www.oppenheimerfunds.com or by calling 1.800.225.5677 on any regular business day.
Share transactions may be paid by check, by Federal Funds wire or directly from or into your bank account.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Any investments for existing Class B share accounts will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund.
Taxes. Fund distributions are subject to Federal income tax as ordinary income or as capital gains and they may also be subject to state or local taxes, unless your shares are held in a tax-deferred account (in which case you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries. If you purchase Fund shares through a broker-dealer or other financial intermediary (such as a bank), the Fund, the Sub-Adviser, or their related companies may pay the intermediary for the sale of Fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by
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influencing the broker-dealer or other intermediary and your salesperson to recommend the Fund over another investment. Ask your salesperson or visit your financial intermediary’s website for more information.
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More About The Fund
About the Fund’s Investments
The allocation of the Fund’s portfolio among different types of investments will vary over time and the Fund’s portfolio might not always include all of the different types of investments described below. The Statement of Additional Information contains additional information about the Fund’s investment policies and risks.
The Fund’s Principal Investment Strategies and Risks. The following strategies and types of investments are the ones that the Fund considers to be the most important in seeking to achieve its investment objective and the following risks are those the Fund expects its portfolio to be subject to as a whole.
Common Stock. Common stock represents an ownership interest in a company. It ranks below preferred stock and debt securities in claims for dividends and in claims for assets of the issuer in a liquidation or bankruptcy. Common stocks may be exchange-traded or over-the-counter securities. Over-the-counter securities may be less liquid than exchange-traded securities.
The value of the Fund’s portfolio may be affected by changes in the stock markets. Stocks and other equity securities fluctuate in price in response to changes to equity markets in general. Stock markets may experience significant short-term volatility and may fall sharply at times. Adverse events in any part of the equity or fixed-income markets may have unexpected negative effects on other market segments. Different stock markets may behave differently from each other and U.S. stock markets may move in the opposite direction from one or more foreign stock markets.
The prices of individual stocks generally do not all move in the same direction at the same time. For example, “growth” stocks may perform well under circumstances in which “value” stocks in general have fallen. A variety of factors can affect the price of a particular company’s stock. These factors may include, but are not limited to: poor earnings reports, a loss of customers, litigation against the company, general unfavorable performance of the company’s sector or industry, or changes in government regulations affecting the company or its industry. To the extent that securities of a particular type are emphasized, (for example foreign stocks, stocks of small- or mid-sized companies, growth or value stocks, or stocks of companies in a particular industry), their share values may fluctuate more in response to events affecting the market for those types of securities.
Industry and Sector Focus. At times the Fund may increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may go up and down in response to changes in economic conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than others. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, its share values may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector. To some extent that risk may be limited by the Fund’s policy of not concentrating its investments in any one industry.
Foreign Investing. The Fund may buy stocks and other equity securities of companies that are organized under the laws of a foreign country or that have a substantial portion of their operations or assets in a foreign country or countries, or that derive a substantial portion of their revenue or profits from businesses, investments or sales outside of the United States.
The Fund may also buy debt securities issued by foreign companies and foreign governments or their agencies.
Risks of Foreign Investing. Securities traded in foreign markets often involve special risks not present in U.S. investments that can increase the chances the Fund will lose money. Additional information regarding certain of the risks associated with foreign investing is provided below.
Foreign Market Risk. If there are fewer investors in a particular foreign market, securities traded in that market may be less liquid and more volatile than U.S. securities and more difficult to price. Foreign markets may also be subject to delays in the settlement of transactions and difficulties in pricing securities. If the Fund is delayed in settling a purchase or sale transaction, it may not receive any return on the invested assets or it may lose money if the value of the security declines. It may also be more expensive for the Fund to buy or sell securities in certain foreign markets than in the United States, which may increase the Fund’s expense ratio.
Foreign Economy Risk. Foreign economies may be more vulnerable to political or economic changes than the U.S. economy. They may be more concentrated in particular industries or may rely on particular resources or trading partners to a greater extent. Certain foreign economies may be adversely affected by shortages of investment capital or by high rates of inflation. Changes in economic or monetary policy in the U.S. or abroad may also have a greater impact on the economies of certain foreign countries.
Foreign Governmental and Regulatory Risks. Foreign companies may not be subject to the same accounting and disclosure requirements as U.S. companies. As a result there may be less accurate information available regarding a foreign company’s operations and financial condition. Foreign companies may be subject to capital controls, nationalization, or confiscatory taxes. There may be less government regulation of foreign issuers, exchanges and brokers than in the United States. Some countries also have restrictions that limit foreign ownership and may impose penalties for increases in the value of the Fund’s investment. The value of the Fund’s foreign investments may be affected if it experiences difficulties in enforcing legal judgments in foreign courts.
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Foreign Currency Risk. A change in the value of a foreign currency against the U.S. dollar will result in a change in the U.S. dollar value of securities denominated in that foreign currency. If the U.S. dollar rises in value against a foreign currency, a security denominated in that currency will be worth less in U.S. dollars and if the U.S. dollar decreases in value against a foreign currency, a security denominated in that currency will be worth more in U.S. dollars. The dollar value of foreign investments may also be affected by exchange controls. Foreign currency exchange transactions may impose additional costs on the Fund. The Fund can also invest in derivative instruments linked to foreign currencies. The change in value of a foreign currency against the U.S. dollar will result in a change in the U.S. dollar value of derivatives linked to that foreign currency. The investment adviser’s selection of foreign currency denominated investments may not perform as expected. Currency derivative investments may be particularly volatile and subject to greater risks than other types of foreign-currency denominated investments.
Foreign Custody Risk. There may be very limited regulatory oversight of certain foreign banks or securities depositories that hold foreign securities and foreign currency and the laws of certain countries may limit the ability to recover such assets if a foreign bank or depository or their agents goes bankrupt. There may also be an increased risk of loss of portfolio securities.
Time Zone Arbitrage. If the Fund invests a significant amount of its assets in foreign securities, it may be exposed to “time-zone arbitrage” attempts by investors seeking to take advantage of differences in the values of foreign securities that might result from events that occur after the close of the foreign securities market on which a security is traded and before the close of the New York Stock Exchange that day, when the Fund’s net asset value is calculated. If such time zone arbitrage were successful, it might dilute the interests of other shareholders. However, the Fund’s use of “fair value pricing” under certain circumstances, to adjust the closing market prices of foreign securities to reflect what the investment adviser and the Board believe to be their fair value, may help deter those activities.
Globalization Risks. The growing inter-relationship of global economies and financial markets has increased the effect of conditions in one country or region on issuers of securities in a different country or region. In particular, the adoption or prolongation of protectionist trade policies by one or more countries, changes in economic or monetary policy in the United States or abroad, or a slowdown in the U.S. economy, could lead to a decrease in demand for products and reduced flows of capital and income to companies in other countries.
Regional Focus. At times, the Fund might increase the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular region of the world. Securities of issuers in a region might be affected by changes in economic conditions or by changes in government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, or other events that affect that region more than others. If the Fund has a greater emphasis on investments in a particular region, it may be subject to greater risks from adverse events that occur in that region than a fund that invests in a different region or that is more geographically diversified. Political, social or economic disruptions in the region may adversely affect the values of the Fund’s holdings.
Risks of Developing and Emerging Markets. Investments in developing and emerging market countries are subject to all the risks associated with foreign investing, however, these risks may be magnified in developing and emerging markets. Investments in securities of issuers in developing or emerging market countries may be considered speculative. Additional information regarding certain of the risks associated with investing in developing and emerging markets is provided below.
Less Developed Securities Markets. Developing or emerging market countries may have less well-developed securities markets and exchanges. Consequently they have lower trading volume than the securities markets of more developed countries and may be substantially less liquid than those of more developed countries.
Transaction Settlement. Settlement procedures in developing or emerging markets may differ from those of more established securities markets, and settlement delays may result in the inability to invest assets or to dispose of portfolio securities in a timely manner. As a result there could be subsequent declines in the value of the portfolio security, a decrease in the level of liquidity of the portfolio or, if there is a contract to sell the security, a possible liability to the purchaser.
Price Volatility. Securities prices in developing or emerging markets may be significantly more volatile than is the case in more developed nations of the world, which may lead to greater difficulties in pricing securities.
Less Developed Governments and Economies. The governments of developing or emerging market countries may be more unstable than the governments of more developed countries. In addition, the economies of developing or emerging market countries may be more dependent on relatively few industries or investors that may be highly vulnerable to local and global changes. Developing or emerging market countries may be subject to social, political, or economic instability. Further, the value of the currency of a developing or emerging market country may fluctuate more than the currencies of countries with more mature markets.
Government Restrictions. In certain developing or emerging market countries, government approval may be required for the repatriation of investment income, capital or the proceeds of sales of securities by foreign investors. Other government restrictions may include confiscatory taxation, expropriation or nationalization of company assets, restrictions on foreign ownership of local companies, protectionist measures, and practices such as share blocking.
Privatization Programs. The governments in some developing or emerging market countries have been engaged in programs to sell all or part of their interests in government-owned or controlled enterprises. However, in certain developing or emerging market countries, the ability of foreign entities to participate in privatization programs may be limited by local law. There can be no assurance that privatization programs will be successful.
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Eurozone Investment Risks. The European Union (EU) is an economic and political union of most western European countries and a growing number of eastern European countries. One of the key mandates of the EU is the establishment and administration of a common single market, consisting of, among other things, a single currency and a common trade policy. In order to pursue this goal, member states established the Economic and Monetary Union (EMU), which sets out different stages and commitments that member states need to follow to achieve greater economic and monetary policy coordination, including the adoption of a single currency, the euro. Many member states have adopted the euro as their currency and, as a result, are subject to the monetary policies of the European Central Bank (ECB).
The recent global economic crisis has caused severe financial difficulties for many EU countries, pushing some to the brink of insolvency and causing others to experience recession, large public debt, restructuring of government debt, credit rating downgrades and an overall weakening of banking and financial sectors. Some of those countries have depended on, and may continue to be dependent on, the assistance from others such as the ECB, the International Monetary Fund, or other governments and institutions to address those issues. Failure by one or more EU countries to implement reforms or attain a certain performance level imposed as a condition of assistance, or an insufficient level of assistance, could deepen or prolong the economic downturn which could have a significant adverse effect on the value of investments in those and other European countries. By adopting the euro as its currency, members of the EMU are subject to fiscal and monetary controls that could limit to some degree the ability to implement their own economic policies. Additionally, EMU member countries could voluntarily abandon the euro or involuntarily be forced out of the euro, including by way of a partial or complete dissolution of the monetary union. The effects of such outcomes on the rest of the Eurozone and global markets as a whole are unpredictable, but are likely to be negative, including adversely impacted market values of Eurozone and various other securities and currencies, redenomination of certain securities into less valuable local currencies, and more volatile and illiquid markets. Under such circumstances, investments denominated in euros or replacement currencies may be difficult to value, the ability to operate an investment strategy in connection with euro-denominated securities may be significantly impaired and the value of euro-denominated investments may decline significantly and unpredictably. Additionally, Britain’s intended departure from the EU, known as “Brexit,” may have significant political and financial consequences for Eurozone markets, including greater market volatility and illiquidity, currency fluctuations, deterioration in economic activity, a decrease in business confidence and an increased likelihood of a recession in the United Kingdom (“UK”). Uncertainty relating to the withdrawal procedures and timeline may have adverse effects on asset valuations and the renegotiation of current trade agreements, as well as an increase in financial regulation of UK banks. While the full impact of Brexit is unknown, market disruption in the EU and globally may have a negative effect on the value of the Fund’s investments.
Debt Securities. The Fund may invest in debt securities, including: securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities; or foreign sovereigns; and foreign and domestic corporate bonds, notes and debentures. The Fund may select debt securities for their income possibilities or to help cushion fluctuations in the value of its portfolio. Debt securities may be subject to the following risks:
Interest Rate Risk. Interest rate risk is the risk that rising interest rates, or an expectation of rising interest rates in the near future, will cause the values of the Fund’s investments in debt securities to decline. The values of debt securities usually change when prevailing interest rates change. When interest rates rise, the values of outstanding debt securities generally fall, and those securities may sell at a discount from their face amount. Additionally, when interest rates rise, the decrease in values of outstanding debt securities may not be offset by higher income from new investments. When interest rates fall, the values of already-issued debt securities generally rise and the Fund’s investments in new securities may be at lower yields and may reduce the Fund’s income. The values of longer-term debt securities usually change more than the values of shorter-term debt securities when interest rates change; thus, interest rate risk is usually greater for securities with longer maturities or durations. “Zero-coupon” or “stripped” securities may be particularly sensitive to interest rate changes. Risks associated with rising interest rates are heightened given that interest rates in the U.S. are at, or near, historic lows. Interest rate changes may have different effects on the values of mortgage-related securities because of prepayment and extension risks.
Duration Risk. Duration risk is the risk that longer-duration debt securities are more likely to decline in price than shorter-duration debt securities, in a rising interest-rate environment. Duration is a measure of the price sensitivity of a debt security or portfolio to interest rate changes. “Effective duration” attempts to measure the expected percentage change in the value of a bond or portfolio resulting from a change in prevailing interest rates. The change in the value of a bond or portfolio can be approximated by multiplying its duration by a change in interest rates. For example, if a bond has an effective duration of three years, a 1% increase in general interest rates would be expected to cause the bond’s value to decline about 3% while a 1% decrease in general interest rates would be expected to cause the bond’s value to increase 3%. The duration of a debt security may be equal to or shorter than the full maturity of a debt security.
Credit Risk. Credit risk is the risk that the issuer of a security might not make interest and principal payments on the security as they become due. U.S. government securities generally have lower credit risks than securities issued by private issuers or certain foreign governments. If an issuer fails to pay interest, the Fund’s income might be reduced, and if an issuer fails to repay principal, the value of the security might fall and the Fund could lose the amount of its investment in the security. The extent of this risk varies based on the terms of the particular security and the financial condition of the issuer. A downgrade in an issuer’s credit rating or other adverse news about an issuer, for any reason, can reduce the market value of that issuer’s securities.
Credit Spread Risk. Credit spread risk is the risk that credit spreads (i.e., the difference in yield between securities that is due to differences in their credit quality) may increase when the market expects lower-grade bonds to default more
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  frequently. Widening credit spreads may quickly reduce the market values of the Fund’s lower-rated and unrated securities. Some unrated securities may not have an active trading market or may trade less actively than rated securities, which means that the Fund might have difficulty selling them promptly at an acceptable price.
Extension Risk. Extension risk is the risk that, if interest rates rise rapidly, repayments of principal on certain debt securities may occur at a slower rate than expected, and the expected maturity of those securities could lengthen as a result. Securities that are subject to extension risk generally have a greater potential for loss when prevailing interest rates rise, which could cause their values to fall sharply. Extension risk is particularly prevalent for a callable security where an increase in interest rates could result in the issuer of that security choosing not to redeem the security as anticipated on the security’s call date. Such a decision by the issuer could have the effect of lengthening the debt security’s expected maturity, making it more vulnerable to interest rate risk and reducing its market value.
Reinvestment Risk. Reinvestment risk is the risk that when interest rates fall, the Fund may be required to reinvest the proceeds from a security’s sale or redemption at a lower interest rate. Callable bonds are generally subject to greater reinvestment risk than non-callable bonds.
Prepayment Risk. Certain fixed-income securities (in particular mortgage-related securities) are subject to the risk of unanticipated prepayment. Prepayment risk is the risk that, when interest rates fall, the issuer will redeem the security prior to the security’s expected maturity, or that borrowers will repay the loans that underlie these fixed-income securities more quickly than expected, thereby causing the issuer of the security to repay the principal prior to expected maturity. The Fund may need to reinvest the proceeds at a lower interest rate, reducing its income. Securities subject to prepayment risk generally offer less potential for gains when prevailing interest rates fall. If the Fund buys those securities at a premium, accelerated prepayments on those securities could cause the Fund to lose a portion of its principal investment. The impact of prepayments on the price of a security may be difficult to predict and may increase the security’s price volatility. Interest-only and principal-only securities are especially sensitive to interest rate changes, which can affect not only their prices but can also change the income flows and repayment assumptions about those investments.
Event Risk. If an issuer of debt securities is the subject of a buyout, debt restructuring, merger or recapitalization that increases its debt load, it could interfere with its ability to make timely payments of interest and principal and cause the value of its debt securities to fall.
Fixed-Income Market Risks. The fixed-income securities market can be susceptible to unusual volatility and illiquidity. Volatility and illiquidity may be more pronounced in the case of lower-rated and unrated securities. Liquidity can decline unpredictably in response to overall economic conditions or credit tightening. Increases in volatility and decreases in liquidity may be caused by a rise in interest rates (or the expectation of a rise in interest rates), which are at or near historic lows in the U.S. and in other countries. During times of reduced market liquidity, the Fund may not be able to readily sell bonds at the prices at which they are carried on the Fund’s books. If the Fund needed to sell large blocks of bonds to meet shareholder redemption requests or to raise cash, those sales could further reduce the bonds’ prices. An unexpected increase in Fund redemption requests, which may be triggered by market turmoil or an increase in interest rates, could cause the Fund to sell its holdings at a loss or at undesirable prices. Similarly, the prices of the Fund’s holdings could be adversely affected if an investment account managed similarly to the Fund was to experience significant redemptions and that account was required to sell its holdings at an inopportune time. The liquidity of an issuer’s securities may decrease as a result of a decline in an issuer’s credit rating, the occurrence of an event that causes counterparties to avoid transacting with the issuer, or an increase in the issuer’s cash outflows. A lack of liquidity or other adverse credit market conditions may hamper the Fund’s ability to sell the debt securities in which it invests or to find and purchase suitable debt instruments.
Economic and other market developments can adversely affect fixed-income securities markets in the United States, Europe and elsewhere. At times, participants in debt securities markets may develop concerns about the ability of certain issuers of debt securities to make timely principal and interest payments, or they may develop concerns about the ability of financial institutions that make markets in certain debt securities to facilitate an orderly market. Those concerns may impact the market price or value of those debt securities and may cause increased volatility in those debt securities or debt securities markets, reducing the willingness of some lenders to extend credit, and making it more difficult for borrowers to obtain financing on attractive terms (or at all). Under some circumstances, as was the case during the latter half of 2008 and early 2009, those concerns could cause reduced liquidity in certain debt securities markets.
Following the financial crisis, the Federal Reserve has sought to stabilize the economy by keeping the federal funds rate at or near zero percent. The Federal Reserve has also purchased large quantities of securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government, its agencies or instrumentalities, pursuant to its monetary stimulus program known as “quantitative easing.” As the Federal Reserve tapers its securities purchases pursuant to quantitative easing or raises the federal funds rate, there is a risk that interest rates may rise and cause fixed-income investors to move out of fixed-income securities, which may also increase redemptions in fixed-income mutual funds.
In addition, although the fixed-income securities markets have grown significantly in the last few decades, regulations and business practices have led some financial intermediaries to curtail their capacity to engage in trading (i.e., “market making”) activities for certain debt securities. As a result, dealer inventories of fixed-income securities, which provide an indication of the ability of financial intermediaries to make markets in fixed-income securities, are at or near historic lows relative to market size. Because market makers help stabilize the market through their financial intermediary services, further reductions in dealer inventories could have the potential to decrease liquidity and increase volatility in the fixed-income securities markets.
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Credit Quality. The Fund may invest in securities that are rated or unrated. “Investment-grade” securities are those rated within the four highest rating categories by nationally recognized statistical rating organizations such as Moody’s Investors Service (“Moody’s”) or S&P Global Ratings (“S&P”) (or, in the case of unrated securities, determined by the investment adviser to be comparable to securities rated investment-grade). “Below-investment-grade” securities are those that are rated below those categories, which are also referred to as “junk bonds.” While securities rated within the fourth highest category by S&P (meaning BBB+, BBB or BBB-) or by Moody’s (meaning Baa1, Baa2 or Baa3) are considered “investment-grade,” they have some speculative characteristics. If two or more nationally recognized statistical rating organizations have assigned different ratings to a security, the investment adviser uses the highest rating assigned.
Credit ratings evaluate the expectation that scheduled interest and principal payments will be made in a timely manner. They do not reflect any judgment of market risk. Ratings and market value may change from time to time, positively or negatively, to reflect new developments regarding the issuer. Rating organizations might not change their credit rating of an issuer in a timely manner to reflect events that could affect the issuer’s ability to make timely payments on its obligations. In selecting securities for its portfolio and evaluating their income potential and credit risk, the Fund does not rely solely on ratings by rating organizations but evaluates business, economic and other factors affecting issuers as well. Many factors affect an issuer’s ability to make timely payments, and the credit risk of a particular security may change over time. The investment adviser also may use its own research and analysis to assess those risks. If a bond is insured, it will usually be rated by the rating organizations based on the financial strength of the insurer. The rating categories are described in an Appendix to the Statement of Additional Information.
Unrated Securities. Because the Fund purchases securities that are not rated by any nationally recognized statistical rating organization, the investment adviser may internally assign ratings to those securities, after assessing their credit quality and other factors, in categories similar to those of nationally recognized statistical rating organizations. There can be no assurance, nor is it intended, that the investment adviser’s credit analysis process is consistent or comparable with the credit analysis process used by a nationally recognized statistical rating organization. Unrated securities are considered “investment-grade” or “below-investment-grade” if judged by the investment adviser to be comparable to rated investment-grade or below-investment-grade securities. The investment adviser’s rating does not constitute a guarantee of the credit quality. In addition, some unrated securities may not have an active trading market or may trade less actively than rated securities, which means that the Fund might have difficulty selling them promptly at an acceptable price.
In evaluating the credit quality of a particular security, whether rated or unrated, the investment adviser will normally take into consideration a number of factors such as, if applicable, the financial resources of the issuer, the underlying source of funds for debt service on a security, the issuer’s sensitivity to economic conditions and trends, any operating history of the facility financed by the obligation, the degree of community support for the financed facility, the capabilities of the issuer’s management, and regulatory factors affecting the issuer or the particular facility.
A reduction in the rating of a security after the Fund buys it will not require the Fund to dispose of the security. However, the investment adviser will evaluate such downgraded securities to determine whether to keep them in the Fund’s portfolio.
Risks of Below-Investment-Grade Securities. Below-investment-grade securities (also referred to as “junk bonds”) generally have higher yields than investment-grade securities but also have higher risk profiles. Below-investment-grade securities are considered to be speculative and entail greater risk with respect to the ability of the issuer to timely repay principal and pay interest or dividends in accordance with the terms of the obligation and may have more credit risk than investment-grade securities, especially during times of weakening economic conditions or rising interest rates. These additional risks mean that the Fund may not receive the anticipated level of income from these securities, and the Fund’s net asset value may be affected by declines in the value of below-investment-grade securities. The major risks of below-investment-grade securities include:
Prices of below-investment-grade securities may be subject to extreme price fluctuations, even under normal market conditions. Adverse changes in an issuer’s industry and general economic conditions may have a greater impact on the prices of below-investment-grade securities than on the prices of investment-grade securities.
Below-investment-grade securities may be issued by less creditworthy issuers and may be more likely to default than investment-grade securities. Issuers of below-investment-grade securities may have more outstanding debt relative to their assets than issuers of investment-grade securities. Issuers of below-investment-grade securities may be unable to meet their interest or principal payment obligations because of an economic downturn, specific issuer developments, or the unavailability of additional financing.
In the event of an issuer’s bankruptcy, claims of other creditors may have priority over the claims of the holders of below-investment-grade securities.
Below-investment-grade securities may be less liquid than investment-grade securities, even under normal market conditions. There are fewer dealers in the below-investment-grade securities market and there may be significant differences in the prices quoted by the dealers. Because they are less liquid, judgment may play a greater role in valuing certain of the Fund’s securities than is the case with securities trading in a more liquid market.
Below-investment-grade securities typically contain redemption provisions that permit the issuer of the securities containing such provisions to redeem the securities at its discretion. If the issuer redeems below-investment-grade securities, the Fund may have to invest the proceeds in securities with lower yields and may lose income.
Below-investment-grade securities markets may be more susceptible to real or perceived adverse credit, economic, or market conditions than investment-grade securities.
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The Fund can invest up to 25% of its total assets in below-investment-grade securities. This restriction is applied at the time of purchase and the Fund may continue to hold a security whose credit rating has been downgraded or, in case of an unrated security, after the Fund’s investment adviser has changed its assessment of the security’s credit quality. As a result, credit rating downgrades or other market fluctuations may cause the Fund’s holdings of below-investment-grade securities to exceed, at times significantly, this restriction for an extended period of time. Credit rating downgrades of a single issuer or related similar issuers whose securities the Fund holds in significant amounts could substantially and unexpectedly increase the Fund’s exposure to below-investment-grade securities and the risks associated with them, especially liquidity and default risk. If the Fund has more than 25% of its total assets invested in below-investment-grade securities, the investment adviser will not purchase additional below-investment-grade securities until the level of holdings in those securities no longer exceeds the restriction. Below-investment-grade securities are subject to greater credit risks than investment-grade securities.
Investing in Growth Companies. Growth companies are companies whose earnings and stock prices are expected to grow at a faster rate than the overall market. Growth companies can be new companies or established companies that may be entering a growth cycle in their business. Their anticipated growth may come from developing new products or services or from expanding into new or growing markets. Growth companies may be applying new technologies, new or improved distribution methods or new business models that could enable them to capture an important or dominant market position. They may have a special area of expertise or the ability to take advantage of changes in demographic or other factors in a more profitable way. Newer growth companies tend to retain a large part of their earnings for research, development or investments in capital assets. Although newer growth companies may not pay any dividends for some time, their stocks may be valued because of their potential for price increases. Current examples include companies in the fields of telecommunications, computer software, and new consumer products.
Risks of Growth Investing. If a growth company’s earnings or stock price fails to increase as anticipated, or if its business plans do not produce the expected results, its securities may decline sharply. Growth companies may be newer or smaller companies that may experience greater stock price fluctuations and risks of loss than larger, more established companies. Newer growth companies tend to retain a large part of their earnings for research, development or investments in capital assets. Therefore, they may not pay any dividends for some time. Growth investing has gone in and out of favor during past market cycles and is likely to continue to do so. During periods when growth investing is out of favor or when markets are unstable, it may be more difficult to sell growth company securities at an acceptable price. Growth stocks may also be more volatile than other securities because of investor speculation.
Investing in Special Situations. At times, the Fund may seek to benefit from what are considered to be “special situations,” such as mergers, reorganizations, restructurings or other unusual events, that are expected to affect a particular issuer. There is a risk that the anticipated change or event might not occur, which could cause the price of the security to fall, perhaps sharply. In that case, the investment might not produce the expected gains or might cause a loss. This is an aggressive investment technique that may be considered speculative.
Cyclical Opportunities. At times, the Fund might seek to take advantage of short-term market movements or changes in the business cycle by investing in companies or industries that are sensitive to those changes. For example, when the economy is expanding, companies in consumer durables and the technology sector might benefit. There is a risk that if a cyclical event does not have the anticipated effect, or when the issuer or industry is out of phase in the business cycle, the value of the Fund’s investment could fall.
Other Investment Strategies and Risks. The Fund can also use the investment techniques and strategies described below. The Fund might not use all of these techniques or strategies or might only use them from time to time.
Other Equity Securities. In addition to common stocks, the Fund can invest in other equity or “equity equivalents” securities such as preferred stocks, convertible securities, rights or warrants.
Preferred stock has a set dividend rate and ranks ahead of common stocks and behind debt securities in claims for dividends and for assets of the issuer in a liquidation or bankruptcy. The dividends on preferred stock may be cumulative (they remain a liability of the company until paid) or non-cumulative. The fixed dividend rate of preferred stocks may cause their prices to behave more like those of debt securities. If prevailing interest rates rise, the fixed dividend on preferred stock may be less attractive, which may cause the price of preferred stock to decline.
Warrants are options to purchase equity securities at specific prices valid for a specific period of time. Their prices do not necessarily move parallel to the prices of the underlying securities, and can be more volatile than the price of the underlying securities. If the market price of the underlying security does not exceed the exercise price during the life of the warrant, the warrant will expire worthless and any amount paid for the warrant will be lost. The market for warrants may be very limited and it may be difficult to sell a warrant promptly at an acceptable price. Rights are similar to warrants, but normally have a short duration and are distributed directly by the issuer to its shareholders. Rights and warrants have no voting rights, receive no dividends and have no rights with respect to the assets of the issuer.
A convertible security can be converted into or exchanged for a set amount of common stock of an issuer within a particular period of time at a specified price or according to a price formula. Convertible debt securities pay interest and convertible preferred stocks pay dividends until they mature or are converted, exchanged or redeemed. Some convertible debt securities may be considered “equity equivalents” because of the feature that makes them convertible into common stock. Convertible securities may offer the Fund the ability to participate in stock market movements while also seeking some current income. Convertible securities may provide more income than common stock but they
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  generally provide less income than comparable non-convertible debt securities. Convertible securities are subject to credit and interest rate risk, however credit ratings of convertible securities generally have less impact on the value of the securities than they do for non-convertible debt securities.
U.S. Government Securities. The Fund or an Underlying Fund may invest in securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities. Some of those securities are directly issued by the U.S. Treasury and are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. government. “Full faith and credit” means that the taxing power of the U.S. government is pledged to the payment of interest and repayment of principal on a security.
Some securities issued by U.S. government agencies, such as Government National Mortgage Association pass-through mortgage obligations (“Ginnie Maes”), are also backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. government. Others are supported by the right of the agency to borrow an amount from the U.S. government (for example, “Fannie Mae” bonds issued by the Federal National Mortgage Association and “Freddie Mac” obligations issued by the Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation). Others are supported only by the credit of the agency (for example, obligations issued by the Federal Home Loan Banks). In September 2008, the Federal Housing Finance Agency placed the Federal National Mortgage Association and Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation into conservatorship. The U.S. Treasury also entered into a secured lending credit facility with those companies and a preferred stock purchase agreement. Under the preferred stock purchase agreement, the Treasury ensures that each company maintains a positive net worth.
U.S. Treasury Securities. Treasury securities are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. government for payment of interest and repayment of principal and have relatively little credit risk. Some of the securities that are issued directly by the U.S. Treasury are: Treasury bills (having maturities of one year or less when issued), Treasury notes (having maturities of from one to ten years when issued), Treasury bonds (having maturities of more than ten years when issued) and Treasury Inflation-Protection Securities (“TIPS”). While U.S. Treasury securities have relatively little credit risk, they are subject to price fluctuations from changes in interest rates prior to their maturity.
Mortgage-Related Government Securities. Mortgage-related government securities include interests in pools of residential or commercial mortgages, in the form of “pass-through” mortgage securities. They may be issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities. Mortgage-related U.S. government securities may be issued in different series, each having different interest rates and maturities.
Mortgage-related securities that are U.S. government securities have collateral to secure payment of interest and principal. The collateral is either in the form of mortgage pass-through certificates issued or guaranteed by a U.S. agency or instrumentality or mortgage loans insured by a U.S. government agency. The prices and yields of mortgage-related securities are determined, in part, by assumptions about the rate of payments of the underlying mortgages and are subject to prepayment and extension risks.
Zero-Coupon and Stripped Securities. Some of the debt securities the Fund may invest in are zero-coupon or stripped securities. They may be issued by the U.S. government or private issuers. Zero-coupon securities pay no interest prior to their maturity date or another specified date in the future but are issued at a discount from their face value. Stripped securities are the separate income or principal components of a debt security. One component might receive all the interest and the other all the principal payments. The securities that are entitled to only the principal payments may be sold at a substantial discount from the market value of the initial security.
Zero-coupon and stripped securities are particularly sensitive to changes in interest rates and may be subject to greater price fluctuations as a result of interest rate changes than interest bearing securities. The Fund may be required to pay a dividend of the imputed income on a zero-coupon or principal-only security at a time when it has not actually received the income. The values of interest-only and principal-only securities are also very sensitive to prepayments of underlying obligations. When prepayments tend to fall, the timing of the cash flows to principal-only securities increases, making them more sensitive to interest rates. The market for zero-coupon and stripped securities may be limited, making it difficult for the Fund to value them or dispose of its holdings quickly at an acceptable price.
Stripped Securities. “Stripped” securities are the separate income or principal components of a debt security, such as Treasury securities whose coupons have been stripped by a Federal Reserve Bank. Some mortgage-related securities may be stripped, with each component having a different proportion of principal or interest payments. One class might receive all the interest payments, all the principal payments or some proportional amount of interest and principal. Interest rate changes may cause greater fluctuations in the prices of stripped securities than in other debt securities of the same or similar maturities. The market for these securities may be limited, making it difficult for the Fund to sell its holdings at an acceptable price. The Fund may be required to pay out the imputed income on a stripped security as a dividend, at a time when it has not actually received the income.
Real Estate Investment Trusts. The Fund may invest in shares of real estate investment trusts, which are referred to as REITs. REITs pool investors’ funds for investment primarily in income-producing real estate or real estate related loans or interests. REITs can generally be classified as equity REITs, mortgage REITs or hybrid REITs. Equity REITs are companies that primarily invest in real property and derive income mainly from the collection of rents. Mortgage REITs invest the majority of their assets in real estate mortgages and derive their income primarily from interest payments. Hybrid REITs combine the characteristics of both equity REITs and mortgage REITs. REITs are generally not taxed on distributed income if substantially all of its taxable income (other than net capital gains) is distributed to shareholders each year. As a result, REITs tend to pay higher dividends than other types of companies.
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Derivative Investments. The Fund can invest in “derivative” instruments. A derivative is an instrument whose value depends on (or is derived from) the value of an underlying security, asset, interest rate, index or currency. Derivatives may allow the Fund to increase or decrease its exposure to certain markets or risks.
The Fund may use derivatives to seek to increase its investment return or for hedging purposes. The Fund is not required to use derivatives in seeking its investment objective or for hedging and might not do so.
Options, futures, swaps, swaptions, “structured” notes and forward contracts are some of the types of derivatives the Fund can use. The Fund may also use other types of derivatives that are consistent with its investment strategies or for hedging purposes.
Hedging. Hedging transactions are intended to reduce the risks of securities in the Fund’s portfolio. If the Fund uses a hedging instrument at the wrong time or judges market conditions incorrectly, however, the hedge might be unsuccessful or could reduce the Fund’s return or create a loss.
Risks of Derivative Investments. Derivatives may be volatile and may involve significant risks. The underlying security, obligor or other instrument on which a derivative is based, or the derivative itself, may not perform as expected. For some derivatives, it is possible to lose more than the amount invested in the derivative investment. In addition, some derivatives have the potential for unlimited loss, regardless of the size of the Fund’s initial investment. Certain derivative investments held by the Fund may be illiquid, making it difficult to close out an unfavorable position. Derivative transactions may require the payment of premiums and may increase portfolio turnover. Derivatives are subject to credit risk, since the Fund may lose money on a derivative investment if the issuer or counterparty fails to pay the amount due. As a result of these risks, the Fund could realize little or no income or lose money from the investment, or the use of a derivative for hedging might be unsuccessful.
In addition, under financial reform legislation currently being implemented, certain over-the-counter derivatives, including certain interest rate swaps and certain credit default swaps, are (or soon will be) required to be executed on a regulated market and/or cleared through a clearinghouse, which may result in increased margin requirements and costs for the Fund. It is unclear how these regulatory changes will affect counterparty risk, and entering into a derivative transaction that is cleared may entail further risks and costs, including the counterparty risk of the clearinghouse and the futures commission merchant through which the Fund accesses the clearinghouse.
Illiquid and Restricted Securities. Investments that do not have an active trading market, or that have legal or contractual limitations on their resale, are generally referred to as “illiquid” securities. Illiquid securities may be difficult to value or to sell promptly at an acceptable price or may require registration under applicable securities laws before they can be sold publicly. Securities that have limitations on their resale are referred to as “restricted securities.” Certain restricted securities that are eligible for resale to qualified institutional purchasers may not be regarded as illiquid.
The Fund will not invest more than 15% of its net assets in illiquid securities. The Fund’s holdings of illiquid securities are monitored on an ongoing basis to determine whether to sell any of those securities to maintain adequate liquidity.
When-Issued and Delayed-Delivery Transactions. The Fund may purchase securities on a “when-issued” basis and may purchase or sell such securities on a “delayed-delivery” basis. When-issued and delayed-delivery securities are purchased at a price that is fixed at the time of the transaction, with payment and delivery of the security made at a later date. When purchasing securities in this manner, during the period between purchase and settlement, the Fund makes no payment to the issuer (or seller) of the security and no interest accrues to the Fund from the investment.
The securities are subject to changes in value from market fluctuations during the period until settlement and the value of the security on the delivery date may be more or less than the Fund paid. The Fund may lose money if the value of the security declines below the purchase price.
Repurchase Agreements. In a repurchase transaction, a Fund buys a security and simultaneously sells it back to an approved institution for delivery on an agreed-upon future date. The resale price exceeds the purchase price by an amount that reflects an agreed-upon interest rate effective for the period during which the repurchase agreement is in effect. Approved institutions include U.S. commercial banks, U.S. branches of foreign banks or broker-dealers that have been designated as primary dealers in government securities. They must meet credit requirements set by the investment adviser from time to time. Repurchase agreements must be fully collateralized. However, if the seller fails to pay the repurchase price on the delivery date, a Fund may incur costs in disposing of the collateral and may experience losses if there is any delay in its ability to do so. If the default on the part of the seller is due to its bankruptcy, a Fund’s ability to liquidate the collateral may be delayed or limited.
Diversification and Concentration. The Fund is a diversified fund. It attempts to reduce its exposure to the risks of individual securities by diversifying its investments across a broad number of different issuers. The Fund will not concentrate its investments in issuers in any one industry. At times, however, the Fund may emphasize investments in some industries or sectors more than others. The prices of securities of issuers in a particular industry or sector may go up and down in response to changes in economic conditions, government regulations, availability of basic resources or supplies, or other events that affect that industry or sector more than others. To the extent that the Fund increases the relative emphasis of its investments in a particular industry or sector, its share values may fluctuate in response to events affecting that industry or sector. The Securities and Exchange Commission has taken the position that investment of more than 25% of a fund’s total assets in issuers in the same industry constitutes concentration in that industry. That limit does not apply to securities issued or guaranteed by the U.S. government or its agencies and instrumentalities; however, securities issued by
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any one foreign government are considered to be part of a single “industry.” The Fund will consider, to the extent practicable, the concentration of the portfolio securities of any underlying investment companies in which it may invest when determining compliance with its concentration policy.
Conflicts of Interest. The investment activities of the Manager, the Sub-Adviser and their affiliates in regard to other accounts they manage may present conflicts of interest that could disadvantage the Fund and its shareholders. The Manager, the Sub-Adviser or their affiliates may provide investment advisory services to other funds and accounts that have investment objectives or strategies that differ from, or are contrary to, those of the Fund. That may result in another fund or account holding investment positions that are adverse to the Fund’s investment strategies or activities. Other funds or accounts advised by the Manager, the Sub-Adviser or their affiliates may have conflicting interests arising from investment objectives that are similar to those of the Fund. Those funds and accounts may engage in, and compete for, the same types of securities or other investments as the Fund or invest in securities of the same issuers that have different, and possibly conflicting, characteristics. The trading and other investment activities of those other funds or accounts may be carried out without regard to the investment activities of the Fund and, as a result, the value of securities held by the Fund or the Fund’s investment strategies may be adversely affected. The Fund’s investment performance will usually differ from the performance of other accounts advised by the Manager, the Sub-Adviser or their affiliates and the Fund may experience losses during periods in which other accounts they advise achieve gains. The Manager and the Sub-Adviser have adopted policies and procedures designed to address potential conflicts of interest identified by the Manager and the Sub-Adviser. However, such policies and procedures may also limit the Fund’s investment activities and affect its performance. For example, the investment activities of such funds or accounts may result in the Manager’s, the Sub-Adviser’s, or their affiliates’ receipt of material non-public information concerning certain securities, which could lead to restrictions in the trading of such securities or other investment activities of the Fund or other funds or accounts managed by the Manager, the Sub-Adviser or their affiliates.
Exchange-Traded Funds. The Fund can invest in exchange-traded funds (ETFs), which are typically open-end funds or unit investment trusts listed on a stock exchange. The Fund might do so as a way of gaining exposure to securities represented by the ETF’s portfolio at times when the Fund may not be able to buy those securities directly. As a shareholder of an ETF, the Fund would be subject to its ratable share of that ETF’s expenses, including its advisory and administration expenses. At the same time, the Fund would bear its own management fees and expenses. The Fund does not intend to invest in ETFs unless the investment adviser believes that the potential benefits of the investment justify the expenses. Similar to a mutual fund, the value of an ETF can fluctuate based on the prices of the securities owned by the ETF, and ETFs are also subject to the following additional risks: (i) the ETF’s market price may be more or less than its net asset value; (ii) an active market for the ETF may not develop; and (iii) market trading in the ETF may be halted under certain circumstances. The Fund’s investments in the securities of ETFs are subject to the limits that apply to investments in investment companies under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
Investments in Other Investment Companies. The Fund can also invest in the securities of other investment companies, which can include open-end funds, closed-end funds, unit investment trusts and business development companies subject to the limits of the Investment Company Act. One reason the Fund might do so is to gain exposure to segments of the markets represented by another fund, at times when the Fund might not be able to buy the particular type of securities directly. As a shareholder of an investment company, the Fund would be subject to its ratable share of that investment company’s expenses, including its advisory and administration expenses. The Fund does not intend to invest in other investment companies unless it is believed that the potential benefits of the investment justify the expenses. The Fund’s investments in the securities of other investment companies are subject to the limits that apply to those types of investments under the Investment Company Act.
Investments by “Funds of Funds.” Class I and Class Y shares of the Fund are offered as an investment to certain other Oppenheimer funds that act as “funds of funds,” which may invest significant portions of their assets in shares of the Fund. From time to time, those investments may also represent a significant portion of the Fund’s outstanding shares, or of its outstanding Class I and/or Y shares. The Oppenheimer funds of funds typically use asset allocation strategies that may increase or reduce the amount of their investment in the Fund frequently, possibly on a daily basis during volatile market conditions. If the size of those purchases or redemptions were significant relative to the size of the Fund’s assets, the Fund might be required to purchase or sell portfolio securities, which could increase its transaction costs and reduce the performance of all of its share classes. A decline in the Fund’s assets due to large redemptions could also cause the Fund’s operating expenses to increase. Further discussion of the possible effects of frequent trading in the Fund’s shares is included elsewhere in this prospectus.
Investments in Money Market Instruments. The Fund can invest its free cash balances in money market instruments to provide liquidity or for defensive purposes. Money market instruments are short-term, U.S. dollar-denominated debt instruments issued or guaranteed by domestic and foreign corporations and financial institutions, the U.S. government, its agencies and instrumentalities and other entities. Money market instruments include certificates of deposit, commercial paper, repurchase agreements, treasury bills and other short term debt obligations that have a final maturity, as defined under rules under the Investment Company Act, of 397 days or less. They may have fixed, variable or floating interest rates. Money market instruments are subject to certain risks, including the risk that an issuer of an obligation that the Fund holds might have its credit rating downgraded or might default on its obligations, or that interest rates might rise sharply, causing the value of the Fund’s investments to fall.
The Fund may invest in money market instruments by investing in Class E shares of Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund. It may also invest in money market instruments directly, or in other affiliated or unaffiliated money
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market funds. The Fund may invest in such other money market funds, such as Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund, rather than purchasing individual short-term investments. Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund is a registered open-end management investment company, regulated as a money market fund under the Investment Company Act of 1940, and is part of the Oppenheimer family of funds. At the time of an investment, the Fund cannot always predict what will be the yield of the Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund, or any other money market fund it may hold, because of the wide variety of instruments that such fund may hold in its portfolio. The return on those investments may, in some cases, be lower than the return that would have been derived from other types of investments that would provide liquidity. As a shareholder, the Fund will be subject to its proportional share of the expenses of any other money market fund it may hold, including its advisory fee. However, the Manager will waive a portion of the Fund’s advisory fee to the extent of the Fund’s share of the advisory fee paid to the Manager by Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund, or to any other similar affiliated money market fund of which the Fund is a shareholder. If the Fund invests in an unaffiliated money market fund, the Manager will not waive a portion of the Fund’s advisory fee representing the Fund’s share of the advisory fee paid by such unaffiliated fund to any unaffiliated manager.
Temporary Defensive and Interim Investments. For temporary defensive purposes in times of adverse or unstable market, economic or political conditions, the Fund can invest up to 100% of its total assets in investments that may be inconsistent with the Fund’s principal investment strategies. Generally, the Fund would invest in shares of Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund or in the types of money market instruments in which Oppenheimer Institutional Government Money Market Fund invests or in other short-term U.S. government securities. The Fund might also hold these types of securities as interim investments pending the investment of proceeds from the sale of Fund shares or the sale of Fund portfolio securities or to meet anticipated redemptions of Fund shares. To the extent the Fund invests in these securities, it might not achieve its investment objective.
Portfolio Turnover. A change in the securities held by the Fund is known as “portfolio turnover.” The Fund may engage in active and frequent trading to try to achieve its investment objective and may have a portfolio turnover rate of over 100% annually. Increased portfolio turnover may result in higher brokerage fees or other transaction costs, which can reduce performance. If the Fund realizes capital gains when it sells investments, it generally must pay those gains to shareholders, increasing its taxable distributions. The Financial Highlights tables at the end of this prospectus show the Fund’s portfolio turnover rates during past fiscal years.
Changes To The Fund’s Investment Policies. The Fund’s fundamental investment policies cannot be changed without the approval of a majority of the Fund’s outstanding voting shares, however, the Fund’s Board can change non-fundamental policies without a shareholder vote. Significant policy changes will be described in supplements to this prospectus. The Fund’s investment objective is not a fundamental policy and may be changed without shareholder approval. Investment restrictions that are fundamental policies are listed in the Fund’s Statement of Additional Information. An investment policy is not fundamental unless this prospectus or the Statement of Additional Information states that it is.
Portfolio Holdings. The Fund’s portfolio holdings are included in its semi-annual and annual reports that are distributed to its shareholders within 60 days after the close of the applicable reporting period. The Fund also discloses its portfolio holdings in its Schedule of Investments on Form N-Q, which are public filings that are required to be made with the Securities and Exchange Commission within 60 days after the end of the Fund’s first and third fiscal quarters. Therefore, the Fund’s portfolio holdings are made publicly available no later than 60 days after the end of each of its fiscal quarters. In addition, the Fund’s portfolio holdings information, as of the end of each calendar month, may be posted and available on the Fund’s website no sooner than 30 days after the end of each calendar month.
A description of the Fund’s policies and procedures with respect to the disclosure of its portfolio holdings is available in the Fund’s Statement of Additional Information.
How the Fund is Managed
THE MANAGER AND THE SUB-ADVISER. OFI Global Asset Management, Inc., the Manager, is a wholly-owned subsidiary of OppenheimerFunds, Inc. The Manager oversees the Fund’s investments and its business operations. OppenheimerFunds, Inc., the Sub-Adviser, chooses the Fund’s investments and provides related advisory services. The Manager carries out its duties, subject to the policies established by the Fund’s Board, under an investment advisory agreement with the Fund that states the Manager’s responsibilities. The agreement sets the fees the Fund pays to the Manager and describes the expenses that the Fund is responsible to pay to conduct its business. The Sub-Adviser has a sub-advisory agreement with the Manager and is paid by the Manager.
The Manager has been an investment adviser since 2012. The Sub-Adviser has been an investment adviser since 1960. The Manager and the Sub-Adviser are located at 225 Liberty Street, New York, New York 10281-1008.
Advisory Fees. Under the investment advisory agreement, the Fund pays the Manager an advisory fee at an annual rate that declines on additional assets as the Fund grows: 0.80% of the first $250 million of average annual net assets, 0.77% of the next $250 million, 0.75% of the next $500 million, 0.69% of the next $1 billion, 0.67% of the next $1.5 billion, 0.65% of the next $2.5 billion, and 0.63% of average annual net assets over $6 billion, calculated on the daily net assets of the Fund. Under the sub-advisory agreement, the Manager pays the Sub-Adviser a percentage of the net investment advisory fee (after all applicable waivers) that it receives from the Fund as compensation for the provision of the investment advisory services. The Fund’s advisory fee for the fiscal year ended September 30, 2016 was 0.70% of average annual net assets, before any applicable waivers.
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The Manager has also voluntarily agreed to waive fees and/or reimburse Fund expenses in an amount equal to the indirect management fees incurred through the Fund’s investments in funds managed by the Manager or its affiliates. During the fiscal year ended September 30, 2016, those indirect expenses were less than 0.01% of average daily net assets and are therefore not shown in the fee table earlier in this prospectus. The Fund’s annual operating expenses may vary in future years.
A discussion regarding the basis for the Board’s approval of the Fund’s investment advisory arrangements is available in the Fund’s Annual Report to shareholders for the period ended September 30, 2016.
Portfolio Manager. The Fund’s portfolio is managed by Frank Jennings, who is primarily responsible for the day-to-day management of the Fund’s investments. Mr. Jennings has been a Vice President and portfolio manager of the Fund since October 1995.
Mr. Jennings has been a Senior Vice President of the Sub-Adviser since February 2006 and was a Vice President of the Sub-Adviser from September 1995 to January 2006.
The Statement of Additional Information provides additional information about portfolio manager compensation, other accounts managed and ownership of Fund shares.
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More About Your Account
About Your Account
Where Can You Buy Fund Shares? Oppenheimer funds may be purchased either directly or through a variety of “financial intermediaries” that offer Fund shares to their clients. Financial intermediaries include securities dealers, financial advisors, brokers, banks, trust companies, insurance companies and the sponsors of fund “supermarkets,” fee-based advisory or wrap fee-based programs or college and retirement savings programs.
    
What Classes of Shares Does The Fund Offer? The Fund offers investors five different classes of shares. The different classes of shares represent investments in the same portfolio of securities, but the classes are subject to different expenses and will usually have different share prices. When you buy shares, be sure to specify the class of shares you wish to purchase. If you do not choose a class, your investment will be made in Class A shares. Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Notwithstanding the statement above, if you are an eligible employee (defined below) who does not choose a class, your investment will be made in Class Y shares.
Class A Shares. If you buy Class A shares, you will pay an initial sales charge on investments up to $1 million for regular accounts unless you qualify for certain fee waivers. The amount of the sales charge will vary depending on the amount you invest. The sales charge rates for different investment amounts are listed in “About Class A Shares” below.
Class B Shares. If you purchased Class B shares, you did not pay a sales charge at the time of purchase, but you pay an annual asset-based sales charge (distribution fee) over a period of approximately six years. If you sell your shares within six years after buying them, you will normally pay a contingent deferred sales charge. The amount of the contingent deferred sales charge varies depending on how long you own your shares.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Any investments for existing Class B share accounts will be made in Class A Shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund. See “About Class B Shares” below.
Class C Shares. If you buy Class C shares, you will pay no sales charge at the time of purchase, but you will pay an ongoing asset-based sales charge. If you sell your shares within 12 months after buying them, you will normally pay a contingent deferred sales charge of 1.00%, as described in “About Class C Shares” below.
Class R Shares (formerly Class N Shares). Class R shares are offered only to retirement plans and accounts at net asset value per share without an initial sales charge. If you buy Class R shares you will pay an ongoing asset-based sales charge. See “About Class R Shares” below.
Class Y Shares. Class Y shares are offered only to institutional investors, wrap fee-based programs and eligible employees. See “About Class Y Shares” below.
Class I Shares. Class I shares are only offered to eligible institutional investors that make a minimum initial investment of $1 million or more and to retirement plan service providers platforms. See “About Class I Shares” below.
Certain sales charge waivers may apply to purchases or redemptions of Class A, Class B or Class C shares. More information about those waivers is available in the Fund’s Statement of Additional Information, or by visiting the OppenheimerFunds website at: www.oppenheimerfunds.com.
What is the Minimum Investment? You can buy most Fund share classes with a minimum initial investment of $1,000. For Class I shares the minimum initial investment is $1 million per account. The Class I share minimum initial investment is waived for retirement plan service provider platforms. Reduced initial minimums are available for other share classes in certain circumstances, including the following:
Traditional and Roth IRA accounts as well as Asset Builder Plan, Automatic Exchange Plan and government allotment plan accounts may be opened with a minimum initial investment of $500.
For wrap fee-based programs, salary reduction plans and other retirement plans and accounts, there is no minimum initial investment.
There are no subsequent purchase minimums.
Minimum Account Balance. The minimum account balance on Fund accounts is $500, except for Class I shares. Small accounts may be redeemed by the Fund with 30 days’ notice if the value has fallen below $500.
The minimum account balance for Class I shares is $250,000. If a Class I account balance falls below $250,000, the account may be redeemed or converted into a Class Y share account. This minimum balance policy does not apply to Class I share accounts for which the minimum initial investment is waived.
Choosing a Share Class. Once you decide that the Fund is an appropriate investment for you, deciding which class of shares is best suited to your needs depends on a number of factors that you should discuss with your financial advisor. The Fund’s operating costs that apply to a share class and the effect of the different types of sales charges on your investment will affect your investment results over time. For example, expenses such as the distribution or service fees will reduce the net asset value and the dividends on share classes that are subject to those expenses.
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Two of the factors to consider are how much you plan to invest and, while future financial needs cannot be predicted with certainty, how long you plan to hold your investment. For example, with larger purchases that qualify for a reduced initial sales charge on Class A shares, the effect of paying an initial sales charge on purchases of Class A shares may be less over time than the effect of the distribution fees on other share classes. If your goals and objectives change over time and you plan to purchase additional shares, you should re-evaluate each of the factors to see if you should consider a different class of shares.
The discussion below is not intended to be investment advice or a recommendation, because each investor’s financial considerations are different. The discussion below assumes that you will purchase only one class of shares and not a combination of shares of different classes. These examples are based on approximations of the effects of current sales charges and expenses projected over time, and do not detail all of the considerations in selecting a class of shares. You should analyze your options carefully with your financial advisor before making that choice.
Investing for the Shorter Term. While the Fund is meant to be a long-term investment, if you have a relatively short-term investment horizon, you should consider investing in Class C shares in most cases. That is because the effect of the initial sales charge on most Class A shares may be greater than the effect of the ongoing asset-based sales charge on Class C shares over the short-term. The Class C contingent deferred sales charge does not apply to redemptions of shares held for more than one year.
Investing for the Longer Term. If you have a longer-term investment horizon, Class A shares may be more appropriate in most cases. That is because the effect of the ongoing asset-based sales charge on Class C shares might be greater than the effect of the initial sales charge on Class A shares, regardless of the amount of your investment.
Amount of Your Investment. Your choice will also depend on how much you plan to invest. If you plan to invest more than $100,000, and as your investment horizon increases, Class C shares might not be as advantageous as Class A shares. That is because the effect of the ongoing asset-based sales charge on Class C shares may be greater than the effect of the reduced front-end sales charge on Class A share purchases of $100,000 or more. For an investor who is eligible to purchase Class I shares, that share class will be the most advantageous. For other investors who invest $1 million or more or in other arrangements that qualify for a sales charge waiver, Class A shares will be the most advantageous choice in most cases, no matter how long you intend to hold your shares.
The Distributor normally will not accept purchase orders from a single investor for more than $1 million or more of Class C shares. Dealers or other financial intermediaries are responsible for determining the suitability of a particular share class for an investor.
Are There Differences in Account Features That Matter to You? Some account features may not be available for all share classes. Other features may not be advisable because of the effect of the contingent deferred sales charge. Therefore, you should carefully review how you plan to use your investment account before deciding which class of shares to buy.
How Do Share Classes Affect Payments to Your Financial Intermediary? The Class B and Class C contingent deferred sales charges and asset-based sales charges have the same purpose as the front-end sales charge or contingent deferred sales charge on Class A shares: to compensate the Distributor for concessions and expenses it pays to brokers, dealers and other financial intermediaries for selling Fund shares. Those financial intermediaries may receive different compensation for selling different classes of shares. The Sub-Adviser or Distributor may also pay dealers or other financial intermediaries additional amounts from their own resources based on the value of Fund shares held by the intermediary for its own account or held for its customers’ accounts. For more information about those payments, see “Payments to Financial Intermediaries and Service Providers” below.
About Class A Shares. Class A shares are sold at their offering price, which is the net asset value of the shares (described below) plus, in most cases, an initial sales charge. The Fund receives the amount of your investment, minus the sales charge, to invest for your account. In some cases, Class A purchases may qualify for a reduced sales charge or a sales charge waiver, as described below and in the Statement of Additional Information.
The Class A sales charge rate varies depending on the amount of your purchase. A portion or all of the sales charge may be retained by the Distributor or paid to your broker, dealer or other financial intermediary as a concession. The current sales charge rates and concessions paid are shown in the table below. There is no initial sales charge on Class A purchases of $1 million or more, but a contingent deferred sales charge (described below) may apply.
Amount of Purchase Front-End Sales Charge
As a Percentage of
Offering Price
Front-End Sales Charge
As a Percentage of Net
Amount Invested
Concession As a
Percentage of Offering
Price
 
Less than $25,000 5.75% 6.10% 4.75%  

$25,000 or more but less than $50,000 5.50% 5.82% 4.75%  

$50,000 or more but less than $100,000 4.75% 4.99% 4.00%  

$100,000 or more but less than $250,000 3.75% 3.90% 3.00%  

$250,000 or more but less than $500,000 2.50% 2.56% 2.00%  

$500,000 or more but less than $1 million 2.00% 2.04% 1.60%  
Due to rounding, the actual sales charge for a particular transaction may be higher or lower than the rates listed above.

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Reduced Class A Sales Charges. Under a “Right of Accumulation” or a “Letter of Intent” you may be eligible to buy Class A shares of the Fund at the reduced sales charge rate that would apply to a larger purchase. Purchases of “qualified shares” of the Fund and certain other Oppenheimer funds may be added to your Class A share purchases for calculating the applicable sales charge.
Class A, Class B and Class C shares of most Oppenheimer funds (including shares of the Fund), and Class A, Class B, Class C, Class G and Class H units owned in adviser sold college savings programs, for which an affiliate of the Manager or the Distributor serves as the “Program Manager” or “Program Distributor” are “qualified shares” for satisfying the terms of a Right of Accumulation or a Letter of Intent. Purchases made by reinvestment of dividend or capital gain distributions are “qualified shares” for satisfying the terms of a Right of Accumulation, but are not “qualified shares” for satisfying the terms of a Letter of Intent. Purchases of Class R, Class Y or Class I shares of Oppenheimer funds, purchases under the “reinvestment privilege” described below, and purchases of Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund or Oppenheimer Government Cash Reserves on which a sales charge has not been paid do not count as “qualified shares” for Right of Accumulation or Letter of Intent purposes. The Fund reserves the right to modify or to cease offering these programs at any time.
Class A Purchases at Net Asset Value. Class A shares are offered at net asset value (without a sales charge) to clients of financial intermediaries who have entered into an agreement with the Distributor and have been approved by the Distributor to offer Class A shares to self-directed brokerage accounts that may or may not charge transaction fees to customers.
Right of Accumulation. To qualify for the reduced Class A sales charge that would apply to a larger purchase than you are currently making, you can add the value of qualified shares that you and your spouse currently own, and other qualified share purchases that you are currently making, to the value of your Class A share purchase of the Fund. The Distributor or the financial intermediary through which you are buying shares will determine the value of the qualified shares you currently own based on the greater of their current offering price or the amount you paid for the shares. For purposes of calculating that value, the Distributor will only take into consideration the value of shares owned as of December 31, 2007 and any shares purchased subsequently. The value of any shares that you have redeemed will not be counted. In totaling your holdings, you may count shares held in:
your individual accounts (including IRAs, 403(b) plans and eligible college savings programs),
your joint accounts with your spouse,
accounts you or your spouse hold as trustees or custodians on behalf of your children who are minors.
A fiduciary can apply a right of accumulation to all shares purchased for a trust, estate or other fiduciary account that has multiple accounts (including employee benefit plans for the same employer and Single K plans for the benefit of a sole proprietor).
If you are buying shares directly from the Fund, you must inform the Distributor of your eligibility and holdings at the time of your purchase in order to qualify for the Right of Accumulation. If you are buying shares through a financial intermediary you must notify the intermediary of your eligibility for the Right of Accumulation at the time of your purchase.
To count shares held in accounts at other firms, you may be requested to provide the Distributor or your current financial intermediary with a copy of account statements showing your current qualified share holdings. The Transfer Agent will retain the provided values of the qualified share holdings, and apply that Right of Accumulation to future purchases, until any subsequent changes in those qualified share holdings are reported to the Transfer Agent. Shares purchased under a Letter of Intent may also qualify as eligible holdings under a Right of Accumulation.
Letter of Intent. You may also qualify for reduced Class A sales charges by submitting a Letter of Intent to the Distributor. A Letter of Intent is a written statement of your intention to purchase a specified value of qualified shares over a 13-month period. The total amount of your intended purchases will determine the reduced sales charge rate that will apply to your Class A share purchases during that period. You must notify the Distributor or your financial intermediary of any qualifying college savings program purchases or purchases through other financial intermediaries.
Submitting a Letter of Intent does not obligate you to purchase the specified amount of shares. If you do not complete the anticipated purchases, you will be charged the difference between the sales charge that you paid and the sales charge that would apply to the actual value of shares you purchased. A certain portion of your shares will be held in escrow by the Fund’s Transfer Agent for this purpose. Please refer to “How to Buy Shares – Letter of Intent” in the Fund’s Statement of Additional Information for more complete information. You may also be able to apply the Right of Accumulation to purchases you make under a Letter of Intent.
Class A Contingent Deferred Sales Charge. Although there is no initial sales charge on Class A purchases of shares of one or more of the Oppenheimer funds totaling $1 million or more, those Class A shares may be subject to a 1.00% contingent deferred sales charge if they are redeemed within an 18-month “holding period” measured from the date of purchase (except as described in an Appendix to the Statement of Additional Information). That sales charge will be calculated on the lesser of the original net asset value of the redeemed shares at the time of purchase or the aggregate net asset value of the redeemed shares at the time of redemption. The Class A contingent deferred sales charge does not apply to shares purchased by the reinvestment of dividends or capital gain distributions.
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The Distributor pays concessions from its own resources equal to 0.75% of Class A purchases of $1 million or more (other than purchases by certain group omnibus retirement plans) plus advances the service fee for those purchases. The concession will not be paid on shares purchased by exchange or shares that were previously subject to a front-end sales charge and concession.
About Class B Shares. Class B shares were sold at net asset value per share without an initial sales charge. However, if Class B shares are redeemed within a six year “holding period” from the beginning of the calendar month in which they were purchased, a contingent deferred sales charge will be deducted from the redemption proceeds. The “holding period” for shares purchased after February 5, 2012 will begin on the date of purchase. Class B shares are also subject to an asset-based sales charge that is calculated daily based on an annual rate of 0.75%. The Class B contingent deferred sales charge and asset-based sales charge are paid to compensate the Distributor for providing distribution-related services to the Fund in connection with the sale of Class B shares.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Dividend and/or capital gains distributions will continue to be made in Class B shares, and exchanges of Class B shares into and from other Oppenheimer funds and certain account transfers will be permitted.
Any investments for existing Class B share accounts will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund.
The amount of the Class B contingent deferred sales charge will depend on the number of years since you invested, according to the following schedule:
Years Since Purchase Order was Accepted Contingent Deferred Sales Charge on Redemptions in That Year
(As % of Amount Subject to Charge)
 
0-1 5.0%  

1-2 4.0%  

2-3 3.0%  

3-4 3.0%  

4-5 2.0%  

5-6 1.0%  

More than 6 None  
In the table, a “year” is a 12-month period.

Automatic Conversion of Class B Shares. Class B shares automatically convert to Class A shares six years (72 months) after you purchase them. This conversion eliminates the Class B asset-based sales charge, however, the shares will be subject to the ongoing Class A fees and expenses. The conversion is based on the relative net asset value of the two classes, and no sales load or other charge is imposed. When any Class B shares that you hold convert to Class A shares, all other Class B shares that were acquired by reinvesting dividends and distributions on the converted shares will also convert.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases, however, current Class B shares will continue to mature and convert to Class A shares according to their established conversion schedule. For further information on the conversion feature and its tax implications, see “Class B Conversion” in the Statement of Additional Information.
About Class C Shares. Class C shares are sold at net asset value per share without an initial sales charge. However, if Class C shares are redeemed within a 12 month “holding period” from the date of purchase, a contingent deferred sales charge of 1.00% may be deducted from the redemption proceeds. Class C shares are also subject to an asset-based sales charge that is calculated daily based on an annual rate of 0.75%. The Class C contingent deferred sales charge and asset-based sales charge are paid to compensate the Distributor for providing distribution-related services to the Fund in connection with the sale of Class C shares.
About Class R Shares (formerly Class N Shares). Class R shares are offered only to retirement plans and accounts. Class R shares are sold at net asset value per share without an initial sales charge. Class R shares are subject to an asset-based sales charge that is calculated daily based on an annual rate of 0.25%. See “Distribution and Service (12b-1) Plans” in this prospectus for more information. See “Class R Share (formerly Class N Share) Availability” in the Statement of Additional Information for eligibility requirements.
Effective July 1, 2014, Class N shares of Oppenheimer funds were renamed Class R shares.
About Class Y Shares. Class Y shares are not available directly to individual investors, except for eligible employees (defined below). Class Y shares are sold at net asset value per share without an initial sales charge, and are available only to:
Wrap fee-based programs and fee-based clients of a broker, dealer, registered investment advisor or other financial intermediary;
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“Institutional investors” which may include corporations; trust companies; endowments and foundations; defined contribution, defined benefit, and other employer sponsored retirement and deferred compensation plans; retirement plan platforms; insurance companies; registered investment advisor firms; registered investment companies; bank trusts; college savings programs; and family offices; and
Eligible employees, which are present or former officers, directors, trustees and employees (and their eligible family members) of the Fund, the Manager and its affiliates, its parent company and the subsidiaries of its parent company, and retirement plans established for the benefit of such individuals.
An institutional investor that buys Class Y shares for its customers’ accounts may impose charges on those accounts. The procedures for buying, selling, exchanging and transferring the Fund’s other classes of shares (other than the time those orders must be received by the Distributor or Transfer Agent at their Colorado office) and some of the special account features available to investors buying other classes of shares do not apply to Class Y shares. Instructions for buying, selling, exchanging or transferring Class Y shares must be submitted by the institutional investor, not by its customers for whose benefit the shares are held.
Individual shareholders who hold Class Y shares through retirement plans or financial intermediaries will not be eligible to hold Class Y shares outside of their respective retirement plan or financial intermediary platform.
About Class I Shares. Class I shares are sold at net asset value per share without a sales charge and are only available to eligible institutional investors. To be eligible to purchase Class I shares, an investor must:
make a minimum initial investment of $1 million or more per account (waived for retirement plan service provider platforms);
trade through an omnibus, trust, or similar pooled account; and
be an “institutional investor” which may include corporations; trust companies; endowments and foundations; defined contribution, defined benefit, and other employer sponsored retirement plans and deferred compensation plans; retirement plan platforms; insurance companies; registered investment advisor firms; registered investment companies; bank trusts; college savings programs; and family offices.
Class I shares are not available directly to individual investors. Individual shareholders who purchase Class I shares through retirement plans or financial intermediaries will not be eligible to hold Class I shares outside of their respective retirement plan or financial intermediary platform.
An institutional investor that buys Class I shares for its customers’ accounts may impose charges on those accounts. The procedures for buying, selling, exchanging and transferring the Fund’s other classes of shares (other than the time those orders must be received by the Distributor, Transfer Agent or Sub-Transfer Agent at their Colorado office), and most of the special account features available to investors buying other classes of shares, do not apply to Class I shares.
The Fund, at its discretion, reserves the right to waive the minimum initial investment and minimum balance requirements for investment companies advised or sub-advised by the Manager or an affiliate of the Manager, and for certain investors otherwise eligible that provide investment products that reference Class I shares of the Fund as the underlying reference security.
No transfer agent fees, operational and recordkeeping, networking or sub-accounting fees, administrative fees,12b-1 fees, commission payments, or so called “finder’s fees” will be paid with respect to Class I shares.
The Price of Fund Shares. Shares may be purchased at their offering price which is the net asset value per share plus any initial sales charge that applies. Shares are redeemed at their net asset value per share less any contingent deferred sales charge that applies. The net asset value that applies to a purchase or redemption order is the next one calculated after the Distributor receives the order, in proper form as described in this prospectus, or after any agent appointed by the Distributor receives the order in proper form as described in this prospectus. Your financial intermediary can provide you with more information regarding the time you must submit your purchase order and whether the intermediary is an authorized agent for the receipt of purchase and redemption orders.
Net Asset Value. The Fund calculates the net asset value of each class of shares based on the value of the Fund’s portfolio determined as of 4:00 p.m, Eastern time, on each day the New York Stock Exchange (the “NYSE”) is open for trading (referred to in this prospectus as a “regular business day”), except in the case of a NYSE scheduled early closing, in which case the Fund will calculate the net asset value of each class of shares based on the value of the Fund’s portfolio determined as of the NYSE scheduled early closing time (the “Valuation Time”).
The Fund determines the net assets of each class of shares by subtracting the class-specific expenses and the amount of the Fund’s liabilities attributable to the share class from the value of the securities and other assets attributable to the share class. The Fund’s “other assets” might include, for example, cash and interest or dividends from its portfolio securities that have been accrued but not yet collected. The Fund’s securities are valued primarily on the basis of current market quotations.
The net asset value per share for each share class is determined by dividing the net assets of the class by the number of outstanding shares of that class.
Fair Value Pricing. If market quotations are not readily available or (in the Sub-Adviser’s judgment) do not accurately reflect the fair value of a security, or if after the close of the principal market on which a security held by the Fund is traded and before the time as of which the Fund’s net asset value is calculated that day, an event occurs that the Sub-Adviser
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learns of and believes in the exercise of its judgment will cause a material change in the value of that security from the closing price of the security on the principal market on which it is traded, that security may be valued by another method that the Board believes would more accurately reflect the security’s fair value.
In determining whether current market prices are readily available and reliable, the Sub-Adviser monitors the information it receives in the ordinary course of its investment management responsibilities. It seeks to identify significant events that it believes, in good faith, will affect the market prices of the securities held by the Fund. Those may include events affecting specific issuers (for example, a halt in trading of the securities of an issuer on an exchange during the trading day) or events affecting securities markets (for example, a foreign securities market closes early because of a natural disaster).
The Board has adopted valuation procedures for the Fund and has delegated the day-to-day responsibility for fair value determinations to the Sub-Adviser’s “Valuation Committee.” Those determinations may include consideration of recent transactions in comparable securities, information relating to the specific security, developments in the markets and their performance, and current valuations of foreign or U.S. indices. Fair value determinations by the Sub-Adviser are subject to review, approval and ratification by the Board at its next scheduled meeting after the fair valuations are determined.
The Fund’s use of fair value pricing procedures involves subjective judgments and it is possible that the fair value determined for a security may be materially different from the value that could be realized upon the sale of that security. Accordingly, there can be no assurance that the Fund could obtain the fair value assigned to a security if it were to sell the security at approximately the same time at which the Fund determines its net asset value per share.
Pricing Foreign Securities. The Fund may use fair value pricing more frequently for securities primarily traded on foreign exchanges. Because many foreign markets close hours before the Fund values its foreign portfolio holdings, significant events, including broad market movements, may occur during that time that could potentially affect the values of foreign securities held by the Fund.
The Sub-Adviser believes that foreign securities values may be affected by volatility that occurs in U.S. markets after the close of foreign securities markets. The Sub-Adviser’s fair valuation procedures therefore include a procedure whereby foreign securities prices may be “fair valued” to take those factors into account.
Because some foreign securities trade in markets and on exchanges that operate on weekends and U.S. holidays, the values of some of the Fund’s foreign investments may change on days when investors cannot buy or redeem Fund shares.
Contingent Deferred Sales Charge. If you redeem shares during their applicable contingent deferred sales charge holding period, the contingent deferred sales charge generally will be deducted from the redemption proceeds. In some circumstances you may be eligible for one of the waivers described in “Sales Charge Waivers” below and in the “Special Sales Charge Arrangements and Waivers” Appendix to the Statement of Additional Information. You must advise the Transfer Agent or your financial intermediary of your eligibility for a waiver when you place your redemption request.
A contingent deferred sales charge will be based on the net asset value of the redeemed shares at the time of redemption or the original net asset value, whichever is lower. A contingent deferred sales charge is not imposed on:
any increase in net asset value over the initial purchase price,
shares purchased by the reinvestment of dividends or capital gains distributions, or
shares eligible for a sales charge waiver (see “Sales Charge Waivers” below).
The Fund redeems shares in the following order:
shares acquired by the reinvestment of dividends or capital gains distributions,
other shares that are not subject to the contingent deferred sales charge, and
shares held the longest during the holding period.
You are not charged a contingent deferred sales charge when you exchange shares of the Fund for shares of other Oppenheimer funds. However, if you exchange your shares within the applicable holding period, your original holding period will carry over to the shares you acquire, even if the new fund has a different holding period. The contingent deferred sales charge applicable to the share class of the Oppenheimer fund you exchange into will apply to the acquired shares.
Sales Charge Waivers. The Fund and the Distributor offer the following opportunities to purchase shares without front-end or contingent deferred sales charges. The Fund reserves the right to amend or discontinue these programs at any time without prior notice.
Dividend Reinvestment. Dividends or capital gains distributions may be reinvested in shares of the Fund, or any of the other Oppenheimer funds into which shares of the Fund may be exchanged, without a sales charge.
Exchanges of Shares. There is no sales charge on exchanges of shares except for exchanges of Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund or Oppenheimer Government Cash Reserves on which you have not paid a sales charge.
Reinvestment Privilege. There is no sales charge on reinvesting the proceeds from redemptions of Class A shares or Class B shares that occurred within the previous three months if you paid an initial or contingent deferred sales charge
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  on the redeemed shares. This reinvestment privilege does not apply to reinvestment purchases made through automatic investment options. You must advise the Distributor, the Transfer Agent or your financial intermediary that you qualify for the waiver at the time you submit your purchase order.
In addition, the “Special Sales Charge Arrangements and Waivers” Appendix to the Statement of Additional Information provides detailed information about certain other initial sales charge and contingent deferred sales charge waivers and arrangements. A description of those sales charge waivers and arrangements is available for viewing on the OppenheimerFunds website at www.oppenheimerfunds.com and may also be ordered by calling 1.800.225.5677. You must advise the Distributor, the Transfer Agent or your financial intermediary that you qualify for one of those waivers at the time you submit your purchase order or redemption request.
How to Buy, Sell and Exchange Shares
Buying Shares. You can buy shares in several ways. The Distributor has appointed certain financial intermediaries, including brokers, dealers and others, as servicing agents to accept purchase and redemption orders. The Distributor or servicing agent must receive your order, in proper form, before the Valuation Time for you to receive that day’s offering price. If your order is received on a day other than a regular business day or after the Valuation Time, the order will receive the next offering price that is determined. To be in proper form, your purchase order must comply with the procedures described below. If you submit a purchase request without designating which Oppenheimer fund you wish to invest in or if the selected Oppenheimer fund or share class is no longer offered, your investments will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund. This policy does not apply to purchases by or for certain retirement plans or accounts. The Distributor, in its sole discretion, may reject any purchase order for the Fund’s shares.
Buying Shares Through a Financial Intermediary. You can buy shares through any servicing agent (a broker, dealer or other financial intermediary) that has a sales agreement with the Distributor. Your servicing agent will place your order with the Distributor on your behalf. A servicing agent may charge a processing fee for that service. Your account information will be shared with the financial intermediary designated as the dealer of record for the account.
Buying Shares Through the Distributor. We recommend that you discuss your investment with a financial advisor before you make a purchase to be sure that the Fund is appropriate for you. If you want to purchase shares directly from the Distributor, complete an OppenheimerFunds new account application and mail it with a check payable in U.S. dollars to “OppenheimerFunds Distributor, Inc.” at the address shown on the back cover. If you do not list a dealer on your application, the Distributor is designated as the broker-dealer of record, but solely for the purpose of acting as your agent to purchase the shares. For new investors who do not designate a broker dealer, Class A shares (and, for eligible institutional investors, Class Y or Class I shares) are the only purchase option. Other share classes may not be purchased by a new investor directly from the Distributor without the investor designating another registered broker-dealer. If a current investor no longer has a broker-dealer of record for an existing account, the Distributor is automatically designated as the broker-dealer of record, but solely for the purpose of acting as the investor’s agent to purchase the shares. For more information regarding undesignated investments, please call the Transfer Agent at the number on the back cover of this prospectus.
Involuntary Redemptions. In some circumstances, involuntary redemptions may be made to repay the Distributor for losses from the cancellation of share purchase orders.
Identification Requirements. Federal regulations may require the Fund to obtain your name, your date of birth (for a natural person), your residential street address or principal place of business, and your Social Security Number, Employer Identification Number or other government-issued identification when you open an account. Additional information may be required to open a corporate account or in certain other circumstances. The Fund or the Transfer Agent may use this information to verify your identity. The Fund may not be able to establish an account if the necessary information is not received. The Fund may also place limits on account transactions while it is in the process of verifying your identity. Additionally, if the Fund is unable to verify your identity after your account is established, the Fund may be required to redeem your shares and close your account.
Suspension of Share Offering. The offering of Fund shares may be suspended during any period in which the determination of net asset value is suspended, and may be suspended by the Board at any time the Board believes it is in the Fund’s best interest to do so.
Selling Shares. You can generally redeem (sell) some or all of your shares on any regular business day. You may redeem your shares by writing a letter, by wire, by telephone or on the Internet. You can also set up an Automatic Withdrawal Plan to redeem shares on a regular basis. The redemption of Fund shares may be suspended under certain circumstances described in “Payment Delays” below. If you have questions about any of these procedures, and especially if you are redeeming shares in a special situation, such as due to the death of the owner or from a retirement plan account, please call your financial intermediary or the Transfer Agent for assistance.
Redemption Price. Your shares will be redeemed at net asset value less any applicable sales charge or other fees. The net asset value used will be the next one calculated after your order is received, in proper form, by the Transfer Agent or your authorized financial intermediary. To be in proper form, your redemption order must comply with the procedures described below. The redemption price for shares will change from day-to-day because the value of the securities in the Fund’s portfolio and the Fund’s expenses fluctuate. The redemption price will normally differ for each class of shares. The redemption price of your shares may be more or less than their original cost.
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Redemptions “In-Kind.” Shares may be “redeemed in-kind” under certain circumstances (such as a lack of liquidity in the Fund’s portfolio to meet redemptions). That means that the redemption proceeds will be paid in securities from the Fund’s portfolio on a pro-rata basis, possibly including illiquid securities. If the Fund redeems your shares in-kind, you may bear transaction costs and will bear market risks until such securities are converted into cash. You may incur taxable capital gain when converting securities to cash.
Redemption or transfer requests will not be honored until the Transfer Agent receives all required documents in proper form. From time to time, the Transfer Agent, in its discretion, may waive certain of the requirements for redemptions stated in this prospectus.
Options for Receiving Redemption Proceeds
By Check. The Fund will normally send redemption proceeds by check to the address on your account statement.
By AccountLink. If you have linked your Fund account to your bank account with AccountLink (described below), you may have redemption proceeds transferred directly into your account. Normally the transfer to your bank is initiated on the bank business day after the redemption. You will not receive dividends on the proceeds of redeemed shares while they are waiting to be transferred.
By Wire. You can arrange to have redemption proceeds sent by Federal Funds wire to an account at a bank that is a member of the Federal Reserve wire system. The redemption proceeds will normally be transmitted on the next bank business day after the shares are redeemed. You will not receive dividends on the proceeds of redeemed shares while they are waiting to be transmitted.
Payment Delays. Payment for redeemed shares is usually made within seven days after the Transfer Agent receives redemption instructions in proper form. For accounts registered in the name of a broker-dealer, payment will normally be forwarded to the broker-dealer within three business days. The Transfer Agent may delay processing redemption payments for recently purchased shares until the purchase payment has cleared. That delay may be as much as five business days from the date the shares were purchased. That delay may be avoided if you purchase shares by Federal Funds wire or certified check. Under the Investment Company Act of 1940, the Fund may suspend the right of redemption or postpone the date of payment for more than seven days in the following unusual circumstances:
during any period in which the NYSE is closed other than customary weekend and holiday closings or during any period in which trading on the NYSE is deemed to be restricted;
during any period in which an emergency exists, as a result of which (i) it is not reasonably practicable for the Fund to dispose of securities owned by it or (ii) it is not reasonably practicable for the Fund to fairly determine the value of its net assets; or
during such other periods as the Securities and Exchange Commission may by order permit to protect Fund shareholders.
The Securities and Exchange Commission will determine the conditions under which trading shall be deemed to be restricted and the conditions under which an emergency shall be deemed to exist.
The Oppenheimer Exchange Privilege. You can exchange all or part of your Fund shares for shares of the same class of other Oppenheimer funds that offer the exchange privilege. For example, you can exchange Class A shares of the Fund only for Class A shares of another fund. You can obtain a list of the Oppenheimer funds that are currently available for exchanges by calling a service representative at the telephone number on the back of this prospectus. The funds available for exchange can change from time to time. The Fund may amend, suspend or terminate the exchange privilege at any time. You will receive 60 days’ notice of any material change in the exchange privilege unless applicable law allows otherwise.
Requirements for Exchanges of Shares. To exchange shares of the Fund, you must meet several conditions. The Fund may amend the following requirements at any time:
Shares of the fund selected for exchange must be available for sale in your state of residence.
The selected fund must offer the exchange privilege.
You must meet the minimum purchase requirements for the selected fund.
Generally, exchanges may be made only between identically registered accounts, unless all account owners send written exchange instructions with a signature guarantee.
Before exchanging into a fund, you should obtain its prospectus and should read it carefully.
Timing of Exchange Transactions. Exchanged shares are normally redeemed from one fund and the proceeds are reinvested in the fund selected for exchange on the same regular business day on which the Transfer Agent or its agent (such as a financial intermediary holding the investor’s shares in an “omnibus” or “street name” account) receives an exchange request that conforms to these policies. The request must be received before the Valuation Time on that day in order to receive that day’s net asset value on the exchanged shares. For requests received after the Valuation Time the shares being exchanged will be valued at the next net asset value calculated after the request is received. The Transfer Agent may delay transmitting the proceeds from an exchange for up to five business days, if it determines, in its discretion, that an earlier transmittal of the redemption proceeds would be detrimental to either the fund from which shares are being exchanged or the fund into which the exchange is being made. The exchange proceeds will be invested in the new fund at
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the next net asset value calculated after the proceeds are received. In the event that a delay in the reinvestment of proceeds occurs, the Transfer Agent will notify you or your financial intermediary.
Taxes on Exchanges. For tax purposes, an exchange of shares of the Fund is considered a sale of those shares and a purchase of the shares of the fund into which you are exchanging. Therefore, an exchange may result in a capital gain or loss for tax purposes.
Frequent Purchase and Exchange Limitations
The Board has adopted a policy to discourage and seek to limit or eliminate frequent purchases or exchanges of shares of the Fund by shareholders or authorized broker-dealer representatives of shareholders, in order to prevent the negative impacts, if any, that this activity may impose on other shareholders of the Fund. Negative impacts may include, without limitation, interference with portfolio management, increased taxes on portfolio securities, diminishment of Fund performance due to the need to sell portfolio securities at less favorable prices, increases in portfolio and administrative transaction costs resulting from large volumes of frequent purchase or exchange activity, and the possible dilution of Fund yields as a result of such activity. In addition, a Fund that invests in non-U.S. securities is subject to the risk that an investor may seek to take advantage of a delay between the change in value of the Fund’s portfolio securities and the determination of the Fund’s net asset value as a result of different closing times of U.S. and non-U.S. markets by buying or selling Fund shares at a price that does not reflect their true value. A similar risk exists for Funds that invest in securities of small capitalization companies, securities of issuers located in emerging markets or high yield securities (junk bonds) that are thinly traded and therefore may have actual values that differ from their market prices. This short-term arbitrage activity can reduce the return received by long-term shareholders. The Fund will seek to eliminate these opportunities by using fair value pricing, as described in “Fair Value Pricing” in this Prospectus.
There is no guarantee that this policy will be sufficient to identify and prevent all frequent purchases or exchanges that may have negative impacts to a Fund. In addition, the implementation of the Funds’ policy involves judgments that are inherently subjective and involve some selectivity in their application. The Fund, however, seeks to make judgments that are consistent with the interests of the Fund’s shareholders. No matter how the Fund defines frequent purchases or exchanges, other purchases and sales of Fund shares may have adverse effects on the management of a Fund’s portfolio and its performance. Additionally, due to the complexity and subjectivity involved in identifying certain frequent trading and the volume of Fund shareholder transactions, there can be no guarantee that the Fund will be able to identify violations of the policy or to reduce or eliminate all detrimental effects of frequent purchases, redemptions or exchanges.
The Fund may from time to time use other methods that it believes are appropriate to deter market timing or other trading activity that may be detrimental to a fund or long-term shareholders.
Right to Refuse Any Purchase and/or Exchange Orders. The Fund may refuse, or cancel as permitted by law, any purchase or exchange order in its discretion for any reason at any time, and is not obligated to provide notice before rejecting or canceling an order. If a shareholder has engaged in purchases and redemptions of shares that would have been prohibited had the activity been attempted as an exchange, that shareholder may be prohibited from purchasing new Fund shares unless the Fund determines that such activity is not frequent trading activity.
Right to Terminate or Suspend Account Privileges. The Fund may, in its discretion, limit or terminate trading activity by any person, group or account that it believes would be disruptive, even if the activity has not exceeded the policy described in this prospectus. As part of the Fund’s policy to detect and deter frequent purchases and exchanges, the Fund may review and consider the history of frequent trading activity in all accounts in the Oppenheimer funds known to be under common ownership or control. The Fund may send a written warning to a shareholder that it believes may be engaging in disruptive or excessive trading activity; however, the Fund reserves the right to suspend or terminate the ability to purchase or exchange shares, with or without warning, for any account that the Fund determines, in the exercise of its discretion, has engaged in such trading activity.
Omnibus Accounts. Underlying shareholder or account data, including individual transactions, in “omnibus” or “street name” accounts (“omnibus accounts”) in the name of a broker-dealer or other financial intermediaries are often not disclosed to a Fund, which may make it difficult for a Fund to monitor for frequent trading activity. Financial intermediaries holding omnibus accounts where underlying shareholder or account data is not disclosed to a Fund will, generally, enter into written agreements which require the financial intermediaries to provide such data at the Fund’s request. Overall purchase and redemption activity in omnibus accounts will be monitored to identify patterns which may suggest frequent trading by the underlying owners. Financial intermediaries will be required to apply the Fund’s policy in addition to their own frequent trading controls. For financial intermediaries, the Fund will request individual account or transaction information, and based on the information and data it receives, will apply its policy to review transactions that may constitute frequent purchase or exchange activity. The Fund may prohibit, in its sole discretion, purchases or exchanges of Fund shares by a financial intermediary or by some or all of its clients.
30-Day Exchange Limit. In addition to the discretionary ability to limit or reject any order to purchase or exchange shares of a Fund at any time, if a shareholder exchanges shares of another Oppenheimer fund account for shares of the Fund, his or her Fund account will be “blocked” from exchanges into any other fund for a period of 30 calendar days from the date of the exchange, subject to certain exceptions described below. Likewise, if a Fund shareholder exchanges Fund shares for shares of another eligible Oppenheimer fund, that fund account will be “blocked” from further exchanges for 30 calendar days, subject to the exception described below. The block will apply to the full account balance and not just to the amount exchanged into the account. For example, if a shareholder exchanged $2,000 from one fund into another fund in which the
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shareholder already owned shares worth $10,000, then, following the exchange and assuming no exception applied, the full account balance ($12,000 in this example) would be blocked from exchanges into another fund for a period of 30 calendar days.
Exceptions to 30-Day Exchange Limit
Exchanges Into Money Market Funds. A shareholder will be permitted to exchange shares of the Fund for shares of an eligible money market fund any time, even if the shareholder has exchanged shares into the Fund during the prior 30 days. Exchanges from that money market fund into another fund will be monitored for excessive activity and the Fund may limit or refuse any exchange order from a money market fund in its discretion pursuant to this policy.
Dividend Reinvestments and Share Conversions. The reinvestment of dividends or distributions from one fund to purchase shares of another fund and the conversion of shares from one share class to another class within the same fund will not be considered exchanges for purposes of imposing the 30-day limit.
Asset Allocation Programs. Investment programs by Oppenheimer “funds of funds” that entail rebalancing investments in underlying Oppenheimer funds will not be subject to these limits. However, third-party asset allocation and rebalancing programs will be subject to the 30-day limit described above. Asset allocation firms that want to exchange shares held in accounts on behalf of their customers must identify themselves and execute an acknowledgement and agreement to abide by these policies with respect to their customers’ accounts. “On-demand” exchanges outside the parameters of portfolio rebalancing programs will also be subject to the 30-day limit.
Automatic Exchange Plans. Accounts that receive exchange proceeds through automatic or systematic exchange plans that are established through the Transfer Agent will not be subject to the 30-day exchange limit as a result of those automatic or systematic exchanges but may be blocked from exchanges, under the 30-day limit, if they receive proceeds from other exchanges.
Redemptions of Shares. These exchange policy limits do not apply to redemptions of shares. Shareholders are permitted to redeem their shares on any regular business day, subject to the terms of this prospectus.
Other Limitations on Exchanges. There are a number of other special conditions and limitations that apply to certain types of exchanges. Those conditions and circumstances are described in the section “How to Exchange Shares” in the Statement of Additional Information. For information about sales charges that may apply to exchanges of shares see the sections “Contingent Deferred Sales Charge” and “Sales Charge Waivers” in this prospectus.
Submitting Share Transaction Requests. Share transactions may be requested by telephone or internet, in writing, through your financial intermediary, or by establishing one of the Investor Services plans described below. Certain transactions may also be submitted by fax. If an account has more than one owner, the Fund and the Transfer Agent may rely on instructions from any one owner or from the financial intermediary’s representative of record for the account, unless that authority has been revoked. Class Y and Class I share transactions may only be submitted in writing, by fax, by phone through a service representative, or through an investor’s designated financial intermediary.
Internet and Telephone Transaction Requests. Purchase, redemption and exchange requests may be submitted on the OppenheimerFunds website, www.oppenheimerfunds.com. Those requests may also be made by calling the telephone number on the back cover and either speaking to a service representative or accessing PhoneLink, the OppenheimerFunds automated telephone system that enables shareholders to perform certain account transactions automatically using a touch-tone phone.
You will need to obtain a user I.D. and password to execute transactions through PhoneLink or on the internet. Some internet and telephone transactions require the Oppenheimer AccountLink feature, described below, that links your Fund account with an account at a U.S. bank or other financial institution. The Transfer Agent will record any telephone calls to verify data concerning transactions.
The following policies apply to internet and telephone transactions:
Purchases through AccountLink that are submitted through PhoneLink or on the internet are limited to $100,000.
Purchases through AccountLink that are submitted by calling a service representative are limited to $250,000.
Redemptions that are submitted by telephone or on the internet and request the proceeds to be paid by check, must be made payable to all owners of record of the shares and must be sent to the address on the account statement. Telephone or internet redemptions paid by check may not exceed $100,000 in any seven-day period. This service is not available within 15 days of changing the address on an account.
Redemptions by telephone or on the internet that are sent to your bank account through AccountLink are not subject to any dollar limits.
Exchanges submitted by telephone or on the internet may be made only between accounts that are registered with the same name(s) and address.
Shares for which share certificates have been issued may not be redeemed or exchanged by telephone or on the internet.
Shares held in an OppenheimerFunds-sponsored qualified retirement plan account may not be redeemed or exchanged by telephone or on the internet.
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The Transfer Agent has adopted procedures to confirm that telephone and internet instructions are genuine. Callers are required to provide service representatives with tax identification numbers and other account data and PhoneLink and internet users are required to use PIN numbers. The Transfer Agent will also send you written confirmations of share transactions. The Transfer Agent and the Fund will not be liable for losses or expenses that occur from telephone or internet instructions reasonably believed to be genuine.
The Transfer Agent maintains physical, electronic and procedural safeguards that are reasonably designed to protect your personal account information. It is important that you do your part to keep your account information private and to prevent unauthorized transactions. If you obtain a user ID and password for your account, do not allow it to be used by anyone else. Also, take special precautions when accessing your account on a computer used by others. We advise you not to send personal or account information to us in non-secure emails. Instead, you are encouraged to take advantage of the secure features of our website to encrypt your email correspondence. The Transfer Agent, its affiliates, and the Fund are not responsible for any account losses incurred as a result of fraud if they have reason to believe that the person transacting business on an account is authorized to do so. By completing the terms of online registration to access an account through the OppenheimerFunds website, you waive any right to reclaim any losses from the Transfer Agent, its affiliates, or the Fund incurred through fraudulent activity.
Telephone or internet transaction privileges may be modified, suspended or terminated by the Fund at any time. The Fund will provide you notice of such changes whenever it is required to do so by applicable law.
Purchases and Redemptions by Federal Funds Wire. Shares purchased through the Distributor may be paid for by Federal Funds wire. Redemption proceeds may also be transmitted by wire. The minimum wire purchase or redemption is $2,500. There is a $10 fee for each wire redemption request. Before sending a wire purchase, call the Distributor’s Wire Department at 1.800.225.5677 to notify the Distributor of the wire and to receive further instructions. To set up wire redemptions on your account or to arrange for a wire redemption, call the Transfer Agent at the telephone number on the back of this prospectus for information.
Written Transaction Requests. You can send purchase, exchange or redemption requests to the Transfer Agent at the address on the back cover. Your request must include:
The Fund’s name;
For existing accounts, the Fund account number (from your account statement);
For new accounts, a completed account application;
For purchases, a check payable to the Fund or to OppenheimerFunds Distributor, Inc.;
For redemptions, any special payment instructions;
For redemptions or exchanges, the dollar amount or number of shares to be redeemed or exchanged;
For redemptions or exchanges, any share certificates that have been issued (exchanges or redemptions of shares for which certificates have been issued cannot be processed until the Transfer Agent receives the certificates);
For individuals, the names and signatures of all registered owners exactly as they appear in the account registration;
For corporations, partnerships or other businesses or as a fiduciary, the name of the entity as it appears in the account registration and the names and titles of any individuals signing on its behalf; and
Other documents requested by the Transfer Agent to assure that the person purchasing, redeeming or exchanging shares is properly identified and has proper authorization to carry out the transaction.
Certain Requests Require a Signature Guarantee. To protect you and the Fund from fraud, certain redemption requests must be in writing and must include a signature guarantee. A notary public seal will not be accepted for these requests (other situations might also require a signature guarantee):
You wish to redeem more than $100,000 and receive a check;
The redemption check is not payable to all shareholders listed on the account statement;
The redemption check is not sent to the address of record on your account statement;
Shares are being transferred to a Fund account with a different owner or name; or
Shares are being redeemed by someone (such as an Executor) other than the owners.
Where Can You Have Your Signature Guaranteed? The Transfer Agent will accept a signature guarantee from a number of financial institutions, including:
a U.S. bank, trust company, credit union or savings association,
a foreign bank that has a U.S. correspondent bank,
a U.S. registered dealer or broker in securities, municipal securities or government securities, or
a U.S. national securities exchange, a registered securities association or a clearing agency.
Fax Requests. You may send requests for certain types of account transactions to the Transfer Agent by fax. Please call the number on the back of this prospectus for information about which transactions may be handled this way. Transaction
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requests submitted by fax are subject to the same rules and restrictions as the written, telephone and internet requests described in this prospectus. However, requests that require a signature guarantee may not be submitted by fax.
Submitting Transaction Requests Through Your Financial Intermediary. You can submit purchase, redemption or exchange requests through any broker, dealer or other financial intermediary that has an agreement with the Distributor. The broker, dealer or other intermediary will place the order with the Distributor on your behalf. A broker or dealer may charge a processing fee for that service. If your shares are held in the name of your financial intermediary, you must redeem them through that intermediary.
Intermediaries that perform account transactions for their clients by participating in “Networking” through the National Securities Clearing Corporation are responsible for obtaining their clients’ permission to perform those transactions, and are responsible to their clients who are shareholders of the Fund if the intermediary performs any transaction erroneously or improperly.
Client Account Exchanges by Financial Intermediaries. The Fund and the Transfer Agent permit brokers, dealers and other financial intermediaries to submit exchange requests on behalf of their customers, unless that authority has been revoked. The Fund or the Transfer Agent may limit or refuse exchange requests submitted by such financial intermediaries if, in the Transfer Agent’s judgment, exercised in its discretion, the exchanges would be disruptive to any of the funds involved in the transaction.
Investment Plans and Services
AccountLink. You can use our AccountLink feature to link your Fund account with an account at a U.S. bank or other financial institution that is an Automated Clearing House (ACH) member. AccountLink lets you:
transmit funds electronically to purchase shares by internet, by telephone or automatically through an Asset Builder Plan. The purchase payment will be debited from your bank account.
have the Transfer Agent send redemption proceeds or dividends and distributions directly to your bank account.
AccountLink privileges should be requested on your account application or on your broker-dealer’s settlement instructions if you buy your shares through a broker-dealer. For an established account, you can request AccountLink privileges by sending signature-guaranteed instructions and proper documentation to the Transfer Agent. AccountLink privileges will apply to each shareholder listed in the registration on the account as well as to the financial intermediary’s representative of record unless and until the Transfer Agent terminates or receives written instructions terminating or changing those privileges. After you establish AccountLink for your account, any change you make to your bank account information must be made by signature-guaranteed instructions to the Transfer Agent signed by all shareholders on the account. Please call the Transfer Agent for more information.
Asset Builder Plans. Under an Asset Builder Plan, you may purchase shares of the Fund automatically. An Asset Builder Plan is available only if you have established AccountLink with a bank or other financial institution. Payments to purchase Fund shares will be debited from your linked account.
To establish an Asset Builder Plan at the time you initially purchase Fund shares, complete the “Asset Builder Plan” information on the account application. To add an Asset Builder Plan to an existing account, use the Asset Builder Enrollment Form. You may change the amount of your Asset Builder payment or you can terminate your automatic investments at any time by writing to the Transfer Agent.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Any Class B share purchases for existing accounts will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund.
The Transfer Agent may require a reasonable period after receipt of your instructions to implement any requested changes. For more details, see the account application, the Asset Builder Enrollment Form and the Statement of Additional Information. Those documents are available by contacting the Distributor or may be downloaded from our website at www.oppenheimerfunds.com. The Fund reserves the right to amend, suspend or discontinue offering Asset Builder Plans at any time without prior notice.
Automatic Redemption and Exchange Plans. The Fund has several plans that enable you to redeem shares automatically or exchange them for shares of another Oppenheimer fund on a regular basis. Please call the Transfer Agent or consult the Statement of Additional Information for details.
Retirement Plans. The Distributor offers a number of different retirement plans that individuals and employers can use. The procedures for buying, selling, exchanging and transferring shares, and the account features applicable to share classes offered to individual retirement plans and other account types, generally do not apply to shares offered through a group omnibus retirement plan. Purchase, redemption, exchange and transfer requests for a group omnibus retirement plan must generally be submitted by the plan administrator, not by plan participants. However, the time that transaction requests must be received in order to purchase, redeem or exchange shares at the net asset value calculated on any business day is the same for all share classes and plan types. The types of retirement plans that the Distributor offers include:
Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs). These include traditional IRAs, Roth IRAs and rollover IRAs.
SIMPLE IRAs. These are Savings Incentive Match Plan for Employees IRAs for small business owners or self-employed individuals.
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SEP-IRAs. These are Simplified Employee Pension Plan IRAs for small business owners or self-employed individuals.
403(b)(7) Custodial Plans. These are tax-deferred plans for employees of eligible tax-exempt organizations, such as schools, hospitals and charitable organizations.
“Single K” Plans. These are 401(k) plans for self-employed individuals.
Qualified Plans. These plans are designed for businesses and self-employed individuals.
Class B shares are no longer offered for any new purchases. Any investments for existing Class B share retirement accounts received will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund.
Class I shares are only available to plans that make an initial investment of $1 million or more (per account) or to retirement plan service provider platforms.
Less Paper, Less Waste. To avoid sending duplicate copies of Fund materials to households, the Fund will mail only one copy of each prospectus, annual and semi-annual report and annual notice of the Fund’s privacy policy to shareholders having the same last name and address on the Fund’s records. The consolidation of these mailings, called “householding,” benefits the Fund through lower printing costs and reduced mailing expense.
If you prefer to receive multiple copies of these materials, you may call the Transfer Agent at the number on the back of this prospectus or you may notify the Transfer Agent in writing. Multiple copies of prospectuses, reports and privacy notices will be sent to you commencing within 30 days after the Transfer Agent receives your request to stop householding.
You may also choose to receive your account documents electronically via eDocs Direct. In order to sign up for eDocs Direct, you need to register for online access to your account(s) through the website at www.oppenheimerfunds.com, or call 1.888.470.0862 for information and instructions. Once registered, you can select your preferences for electronic document delivery of account documents.
DISTRIBUTION AND SERVICE (12b-1) PLANS
Service Plan for Class A Shares. The Fund has adopted a service plan for Class A shares that reimburses the Distributor for a portion of the costs of maintaining accounts and providing services to Class A shareholders. Reimbursement is made periodically at an annual rate of up to 0.25% of the Class A shares daily net assets. The Distributor currently uses all of those fees to pay brokers, dealers, banks and other financial intermediaries for providing personal service and maintaining the accounts of their customers that hold Class A shares. For Class A purchases with no front-end sales charge imposed due to the qualifying breakpoint, the Distributor normally pays intermediaries the service fee in advance for the first year after shares are purchased and then pays that fee periodically. Any unreimbursed expenses the Distributor incurs with respect to Class A shares in any fiscal year cannot be recovered in subsequent periods. Because the service fee is paid out of the Fund’s assets on an ongoing basis, over time it will increase the cost of your investment.
Distribution and Service Plans for Class B, Class C and Class R Shares. The Fund has adopted Distribution and Service Plans for Class B, Class C and Class R shares to pay the Distributor for distributing those share classes, maintaining accounts and providing shareholder services. Under the plans, the Fund pays the Distributor an asset-based sales charge for Class B and Class C shares calculated at an annual rate of 0.75% of the daily net assets of those classes and for Class R shares calculated at 0.25% of the daily net assets of that class. The Fund also pays a service fee under the plans at an annual rate of 0.25% of the daily net assets of Class B, Class C and Class R shares. Altogether, these fees increase the Class B and Class C shares annual expenses by 1.00% and increase the Class R shares annual expenses by 0.50%, calculated on the daily net assets of the applicable class. Because these fees are paid out of the Fund’s assets on an ongoing basis, over time they will increase the cost of your investment and may cost you more than other types of sales charges.
Use of Plan Fees: The Distributor uses the service fees to compensate brokers, dealers, banks and other financial intermediaries for maintaining accounts and providing personal services to Class B, Class C or Class R shareholders in the applicable share class. The Distributor normally pays intermediaries the 0.25% service fee in advance for the first year after shares are purchased and then pays that fee periodically.
Class B shares are no longer offered for new purchases. Any investments for existing Class B share accounts will be made in Class A shares of Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund. No sales concessions will be paid on those purchases, however a concession may be paid if the acquired Oppenheimer Government Money Market Fund shares are exchanged for shares of another Oppenheimer fund.
Class C Shares: At the time of a Class C share purchase, the Distributor generally pays financial intermediaries a sales concession of 0.75% of the purchase price from its own resources. Therefore, the total amount, including the advance of the service fee that the Distributor pays the intermediary at the time of a Class C share purchase is 1.00% of the purchase price. The Distributor normally retains the asset-based sales charge on Class C share purchases during the first year and then pays that fee to the intermediary as an ongoing concession. For Class C share purchases in certain omnibus group retirement plans, the Distributor pays the intermediary the asset-based sales charge during the first year instead of paying a sales concession at the time of purchase. The Distributor pays the service fees it receives on those shares to the intermediary for providing shareholder services to those accounts. See the Statement of Additional Information for exceptions to these arrangements.
Class R Shares (formerly Class N Shares): For all new purchases of Class R shares, the Distributor pays intermediaries a 0.25% service fee and a 0.25% asset based sales charge on an ongoing basis.
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For certain Class R shares of Oppenheimer funds purchased prior to July 1, 2014, the Distributor paid financial intermediaries 1.00% of the purchase price at the time of sale. For those shares, the Distributor retained the service fee for the first year, paying intermediates the service fee thereafter, and retains the asset-based sales charge on Class R shares on an ongoing basis.
Payments to Financial Intermediaries and Service Providers. The Sub-Adviser and/or the Distributor, Transfer Agent and/or Sub-Transfer Agent, at their discretion, may also make payments to broker-dealers, other financial intermediaries or to service providers for some or all of the following services: distribution, promotional and marketing support, operational and recordkeeping, sub-accounting, networking and administrative services.
The types of financial intermediaries that may receive compensation for providing such services include, but are not limited to, broker-dealers, financial advisors, registered investment advisers, sponsors of fund “supermarkets,” sponsors of fee-based advisory or wrap fee-based programs, sponsors of college and retirement savings programs, banks, trust companies, retirement plan or qualified tuition program administrators, third party administrators, financial intermediaries that offer products that hold Fund shares, and insurance companies that offer variable annuity or variable life insurance products.
Payments for distribution or promotional and marketing support are made out of the Sub-Adviser’s and/or the Distributor’s own resources and/or assets, including from the revenues or profits derived from the advisory fees the Sub-Adviser receives from the Manager for sub-advisory services on behalf of the Fund. Such payments, which may be substantial, are paid to financial intermediaries who perform services for the Sub-Adviser, and/or the Distributor, and are in addition to payments made pursuant to an applicable 12b-1 plan. Such payments are separate from any commissions the Distributor pays to financial intermediaries out of the sales charges paid by investors.
Payments for distribution-related expenses and asset retention items, paid by the Sub-Adviser or the Distributor, such as marketing or promotional expenses, are often referred to as “revenue sharing.” Revenue sharing payments may be made on the basis of the sales of shares attributable to that financial intermediary, the average net assets of the Fund and other Oppenheimer funds attributable to the accounts of that financial intermediary and its clients, negotiated lump sum payments for distribution services provided, or similar fees. In some circumstances, revenue sharing payments may create an incentive for a financial intermediary or its representatives to recommend or offer shares of the Fund or other Oppenheimer funds to its customers. These payments also may give a financial intermediary an incentive to cooperate with the Distributor’s marketing efforts. A revenue sharing payment may, for example, qualify the Fund for preferred status with the financial intermediary receiving the payment or provide representatives of the Distributor with access to representatives of the financial intermediary’s sales force, in some cases on a preferential basis over funds of competitors. Additionally, as firm support, the Sub-Adviser or Distributor may reimburse expenses, including, but not limited to, educational seminars and “due diligence” or training meetings (to the extent permitted by applicable laws or the rules of the Financial Industry Regulatory Authority (“FINRA”)) designed to increase sales representatives’ awareness about Oppenheimer funds, including travel and lodging expenditures. However, the Sub-Adviser or Distributor does not consider a financial intermediary’s sale of shares of the Fund or other Oppenheimer funds when selecting brokers or dealers to effect portfolio transactions for the funds.
Various factors are used to determine whether to make revenue sharing payments. Possible considerations include, without limitation, the types of services provided by the financial intermediary, sales of Fund shares, the redemption rates on accounts of clients of the financial intermediary or overall asset levels of Oppenheimer funds held for or by clients of the financial intermediary, the willingness of the financial intermediary to allow the Distributor to provide educational and training support for the financial intermediary’s sales personnel relating to the Oppenheimer funds, the availability of the Oppenheimer funds on the financial intermediary’s sales system, as well as the overall quality of the services provided by the financial intermediary. The Sub-Adviser and Distributor have adopted guidelines for assessing and implementing each prospective revenue sharing arrangement. To the extent that financial intermediaries receiving distribution-related payments from the Sub-Adviser or Distributor sell more shares of the Oppenheimer funds or retain more shares of the funds in their client accounts, the Sub-Adviser and Distributor benefit from the incremental management and other fees they receive with respect to those assets.
Payments may be made by the Transfer Agent or Sub-Transfer Agent to financial intermediaries to compensate or reimburse them for services provided, such as sub-transfer agency services for shareholders or retirement plan participants, omnibus accounting or sub-accounting, participation in networking arrangements, operational and recordkeeping and other administrative services. These payments are made out of the Transfer Agent’s or Sub-Transfer Agent’s own resources and/or assets, including from the revenues or profits derived from the transfer agency fees the Transfer Agent receives from the Fund. Financial intermediaries that may receive these fees for providing services may include, but are not limited to, retirement plan administrators, qualified tuition program sponsors, banks and trust companies, broker-dealers, and insurance companies that offer variable annuity or variable life insurance products, and other financial intermediaries. These fees may be used by the financial intermediary to offset or reduce fees that would otherwise be paid directly to them by certain account holders, such as retirement plans.
Payments made by the Sub-Adviser, and/or the Distributor, the Transfer Agent and Sub-Transfer Agent are not reflected in the tables in the “Fees and Expenses of the Fund” section of this prospectus because they are not paid by the Fund.
Financial intermediaries will not receive any transfer agent fees, operational and recordkeeping, networking or sub-accounting fees, administrative fees, 12b-1 fees, commission payments, or so called “finder’s fees” for Class I shares.
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The Statement of Additional Information contains more information about revenue sharing payments made by the Sub-Adviser and/or Distributor and operational and recordkeeping, networking and sub-accounting payments made by the Transfer Agent and/or Sub-Transfer Agent. Your broker-dealer or other financial intermediary may charge you fees or commissions in addition to those disclosed in this prospectus. You should ask your financial intermediary for details about any such payments it receives from the Sub-Adviser, Distributor, Transfer Agent or Sub-Transfer Agent, or any other fees or expenses it charges.
Dividends, Capital Gains and Taxes
Dividends and Distributions. The Fund intends to declare and pay dividends annually from its net investment income. The Fund may also realize capital gains on the sale of portfolio securities, in which case it may make distributions out of any net short-term or long-term capital gains annually. The Fund may also make supplemental distributions of dividends and capital gains following the end of its fiscal year. The Fund has no fixed dividend rate and cannot guarantee that it will pay any dividends or capital gains distributions in a particular year.
Dividends and distributions are paid separately for each share class. The dividend distributions paid on Class A, Class Y and Class I shares will generally be higher than those on Class B, Class C and Class R shares, since those classes normally have higher expenses than Class A, Class Y and Class I.
Options for Receiving Dividends and Distributions. When you open your Fund account, you can specify on your application how you want to receive distributions of dividends and capital gains. To change that option, you must notify the Transfer Agent. There are four payment options available:
Reinvest All Distributions in the Fund. You can elect to reinvest all dividends and capital gains distributions in additional shares of the Fund.
Reinvest Only Dividends or Capital Gains. You can elect to reinvest some types of distributions in the Fund while receiving the other types of distributions by check or having them sent to your bank account through AccountLink. Different treatment is available for distributions of dividends, short-term capital gains and long-term capital gains.
Receive All Distributions in Cash. You can elect to receive all dividends and capital gains distributions by check or have them sent to your bank through AccountLink.
Reinvest Your Distributions in Another Oppenheimer Fund. You can reinvest all of your dividends and capital gains distributions in another Oppenheimer fund that is available for exchanges. You must have an existing account in the same share class in the selected fund.
Taxes. If your shares are not held in a tax-deferred retirement account, you should be aware of the following tax consequences of investing in the Fund. Fund distributions, whether taken in cash or reinvested in additional shares of the Fund or another Oppenheimer fund, are subject to Federal income tax and may be subject to state or local taxes. Distributions paid from short-term capital gains and net investment income are taxable as ordinary income (except as discussed below) and distributions from net long-term capital gains are taxable as long-term capital gains no matter how long you have held your shares. The maximum rate for individuals and certain other non-corporate taxpayers, applicable to long-term capital gains, is either 15% or 20%, depending on whether the taxpayer’s income exceeds certain threshold amounts.
In the case of individuals and other non-corporate taxpayers, certain dividends (including certain dividends from foreign corporations) may be taxable at the lower rate applicable to long-term capital gains. In the case of certain corporations, some dividends may be eligible for the dividends-received deduction. To the extent the Fund’s distributions are paid from these types of dividends, and provided certain other Fund and shareholder level holding period requirements are satisfied, the Fund’s individual and non-corporate shareholders may be eligible to claim the reduced tax rate for the distributions and the Fund’s corporate shareholders may be eligible to claim the dividends-received deduction.
A 3.8% Medicare contribution tax is imposed on the “net investment income” of individuals, estate and trusts to the extent their income exceeds certain threshold amounts. Net investment income generally includes for this purpose dividends paid by the Fund, including any capital gain dividends, and net capital gains recognized on the sale, redemption or exchange of shares of the Fund.
The Fund may be subject to foreign income taxes on income or gains from foreign securities. If at the end of the Fund’s fiscal year more than 50% of the Fund’s assets are invested in foreign securities, the Fund may make an election that would generally allow shareholders to take a credit or deduction for such foreign taxes on their Federal income tax returns, subject to applicable limitations. If the Fund makes this election, shareholders must include in their income their share of the foreign taxes paid by the Fund.
After the end of each calendar year the Fund will send you and the Internal Revenue Service (“IRS”) statements showing the amount of any taxable distributions you received in the previous year and will separately identify any portion of these distributions that qualify for taxation as long-term capital gains or for any other special tax treatment.
The Fund intends to qualify each year to be taxed as a regulated investment company under the Internal Revenue Code by satisfying certain income, asset diversification and income distribution requirements, but reserves the right not to so qualify. In each year that it qualifies as a regulated investment company, the Fund will not be subject to Federal income taxes on its income that it distributes to shareholders.
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If you are neither a resident nor a citizen of the United States, or if you are a foreign entity, the ordinary income dividends paid to you (which include distributions of net short-term capital gains) generally will be subject to a 30% U.S. withholding tax, unless a lower rate applies under an income tax treaty. Certain distributions that are reported by the Fund as interest-related dividends or short-term capital gain dividends and paid to a foreign shareholder may be eligible for an exemption from U.S. withholding tax. To the extent the Fund’s distributions are derived from ordinary dividends, they will not be eligible for this exemption. In addition, under legislation known as “FATCA” (the Foreign Account Tax Compliance Act), the Fund will be required to withhold 30% of the ordinary dividends it pays and, after December 31, 2018, the gross proceeds of share redemptions and certain capital gains it pays to certain foreign shareholders that fail to meet prescribed information reporting or certification requirements.
Backup Withholding. Unless an exception applies, the Fund may be required to withhold U.S. Federal income tax on distributions and redemption proceeds payable to you if you fail to provide the Fund with your correct social security number or taxpayer identification number or fail to make required certifications, or if you have been notified by the IRS that you are subject to backup withholding. Any amounts withheld may be credited against your U.S. Federal income tax liability.
Avoid “Buying a Distribution.” If you buy shares of the Fund before it makes a distribution, the distribution will generally be taxable to you even though it may actually be a return of a portion of your investment. You should consider whether you should purchase shares on or just before the ex-dividend date.
Remember, There May be Taxes on Transactions. Because the prices of the Fund’s shares fluctuate, you may have a capital gain or capital loss when you sell the shares or exchange them for shares of a different fund. The amount of such gain or loss is generally an amount equal to the difference between the price you paid for the shares and the amount received. Your ability to utilize capital losses may be subject to applicable limitations.
Returns of Capital Can Occur. In certain cases, distributions made by the Fund may be considered a return of capital to shareholders, which is generally non-taxable. The Fund will notify you if this occurs. In such a case, you would need to reduce the cost basis of your shares for tax purposes, which could result in a higher taxable capital gain (or lower capital loss) on a subsequent sale or exchange of the shares. Any such distribution in excess of your cost basis in your shares will be treated as capital gain.
Cost Basis Reporting. The Fund is required to report to the IRS, and furnish to Fund shareholders, detailed “cost basis” and “holding period” information for Fund shares acquired on or after January 1, 2012 (“covered shares”) that are redeemed on or after that date. These requirements do not apply to investments through a tax-deferred arrangement, such as a 401(k) plan or an individual retirement plan. If you redeem covered shares during any year, the Fund will report the following information to the IRS and to you on Form 1099-B: (i) the cost basis of such shares, (ii) the gross proceeds you received on the redemption and (iii) the holding period for the redeemed shares.
The default method for calculating the cost basis of covered shares is based on the average cost of all Fund shares you purchased on or after January 1, 2012 and prior to a particular redemption. If you and your financial or tax advisor determine another calculation method may be more beneficial for your individual tax situation, you may be able to elect another IRS-accepted method via the OppenheimerFunds website, www.oppenheimerfunds.com, or by notifying the Fund’s Transfer Agent in writing.
You should contact your financial or tax advisor about the application of the cost basis reporting rules to you, particularly whether you should elect a cost basis calculation method or use the default average cost basis.
This information is only a summary of certain U.S. Federal income tax information about your investment. You are encouraged to consult your tax advisor about the effect of an investment in the Fund on your particular tax situation and about any changes to the applicable law that may occur from time to time. Additional information about the tax effects of investing in the Fund is contained in the Statement of Additional Information.
Financial Highlights
The Financial Highlights Table is presented to help you understand the Fund’s financial performance for the past five fiscal years. Certain information reflects financial results for a single Fund share. The total returns in the table represent the rate that an investor would have earned (or lost) on an investment in the Fund (assuming reinvestment of all dividends and distributions). This information has been audited by KPMG LLP, the Fund’s independent registered public accounting firm. KPMG LLP’s report, along with the Fund’s financial statements, are included in the annual report, which is available upon request.
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Financial Highlights
Class A Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Year Ended
September 28,
20121
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $39.42 $38.67 $38.11 $29.80 $26.21  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment income (loss)2 (0.17) (0.27) (0.07) (0.07) 0.09  
Net realized and unrealized gain 11.81 1.13 0.63 8.71 3.65  
Total from investment operations 11.64 0.86 0.56 8.64 3.74  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income (0.05) (0.11) 0.00 (0.33) (0.15)  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.30) (0.11) 0.00 (0.33) (0.15)  
Net asset value, end of period $50.76 $39.42 $38.67 $38.11 $29.80  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value3 29.66% 2.22% 1.47% 29.36% 14.35%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $2,529,288 $2,118,295 $2,293,999 $2,192,080 $1,863,475  
Average net assets (in thousands) $2,281,847 $2,299,089 $2,422,818 $1,896,481 $1,838,208  
Ratios to average net assets:4            
Net investment income (loss) (0.39)% (0.66)% (0.17)% (0.23)% 0.31%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 1.18% 1.18% 1.17% 1.21% 1.22%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%5 0.00%5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses6 1.18% 1.18% 1.17% 1.21% 1.22%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 1.18% 1.18% 1.17% 1.21% 1.22%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
3. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
4. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
5. Less than 0.005%.
6. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 1.18%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 1.18%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 1.17%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 1.21%
Year Ended September 28, 2012 1.22%
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Financial Highlights
Class B Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Year Ended
September 28,
20121
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $35.71 $35.21 $34.98 $27.32 $24.10  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment loss2 (0.47) (0.53) (0.38) (0.33) (0.16)  
Net realized and unrealized gain 10.67 1.03 0.61 8.02 3.38  
Total from investment operations 10.20 0.50 0.23 7.69 3.22  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income 0.00 0.00 0.00 (0.03) 0.00  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.25) 0.00 0.00 (0.03) 0.00  
Net asset value, end of period $45.66 $35.71 $35.21 $34.98 $27.32  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value3 28.68% 1.42% 0.66% 28.17% 13.36%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $23,917 $34,617 $57,192 $79,296 $87,841  
Average net assets (in thousands) $28,303 $45,754 $71,794 $76,488 $102,521  
Ratios to average net assets:4            
Net investment loss (1.19)% (1.43)% (1.04)% (1.14)% (0.59)%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 1.94% 1.94% 2.01% 2.27% 2.24%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%5 0.00%5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses6 1.94% 1.94% 2.01% 2.27% 2.24%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 1.94% 1.94% 1.99% 2.14% 2.11%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
3. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
4. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
5. Less than 0.005%.
6. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 1.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 1.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 2.01%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 2.27%
Year Ended September 28, 2012 2.24%
Oppenheimer Global Opportunities Fund 35

Table of Contents
Financial Highlights
Class C Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Year Ended
September 28,
20121
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $35.75 $35.24 $34.99 $27.39 $24.13  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment loss2 (0.45) (0.52) (0.34) (0.29) (0.12)  
Net realized and unrealized gain 10.67 1.03 0.59 8.02 3.38  
Total from investment operations 10.22 0.51 0.25 7.73 3.26  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income 0.00 0.00 0.00 (0.13) 0.00  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.25) 0.00 0.00 (0.13) 0.00  
Net asset value, end of period $45.72 $35.75 $35.24 $34.99 $27.39  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value3 28.71% 1.45% 0.72% 28.35% 13.51%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $475,199 $385,550 $420,778 $392,294 $340,428  
Average net assets (in thousands) $421,487 $416,534 $438,648 $342,250 $345,798  
Ratios to average net assets:4            
Net investment loss (1.14)% (1.41)% (0.93)% (0.98)% (0.44)%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 1.94% 1.94% 1.92% 1.97% 1.97%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%5 0.00%5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses6 1.94% 1.94% 1.92% 1.97% 1.97%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 1.94% 1.94% 1.92% 1.97% 1.97%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
3. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
4. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
5. Less than 0.005%.
6. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 1.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 1.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 1.92%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 1.97%
Year Ended September 28, 2012 1.97%
36 Oppenheimer Global Opportunities Fund

Table of Contents
Financial Highlights
Class I Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Period Ended
September 28,
20121,2
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $39.93 $39.18 $38.45 $30.07 $29.69  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment income (loss)3 0.02 (0.09) 0.13 0.03 0.10  
Net realized and unrealized gain 11.97 1.13 0.60 8.82 0.28  
Total from investment operations 11.99 1.04 0.73 8.85 0.38  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income (0.24) (0.29) 0.00 (0.47) 0.00  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.49) (0.29) 0.00 (0.47) 0.00  
Net asset value, end of period $51.43 $39.93 $39.18 $38.45 $30.07  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value4 30.21% 2.67% 1.90% 29.97% 1.28%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $127,643 $69,700 $55,279 $32,235 $1,400  
Average net assets (in thousands) $89,556 $67,065 $48,088 $20,251 $272  
Ratios to average net assets:5            
Net investment income (loss) 0.04% (0.21)% 0.32% 0.10% 0.53%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 0.75% 0.75% 0.74% 0.76% 0.76%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%6 0.00%6 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses7 0.75% 0.75% 0.74% 0.76% 0.76%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 0.75% 0.75% 0.74% 0.76% 0.76%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. For the period from January 27, 2012 (inception of offering) to September 28, 2012.
3. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
4. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
5. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
6. Less than 0.005%.
7. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 0.75%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 0.75%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 0.74%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 0.76%
Period Ended September 28, 2012 0.76%
Oppenheimer Global Opportunities Fund 37

Table of Contents
Financial Highlights
Class R Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Year Ended
September 28,
20121
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $38.19 $37.46 $37.02 $28.96 $25.47  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment loss2 (0.27) (0.36) (0.18) (0.18) (0.01)  
Net realized and unrealized gain 11.43 1.09 0.62 8.47 3.56  
Total from investment operations 11.16 0.73 0.44 8.29 3.55  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income 0.00 0.00 0.00 (0.23) (0.06)  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.25) 0.00 0.00 (0.23) (0.06)  
Net asset value, end of period $49.10 $38.19 $37.46 $37.02 $28.96  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value3 29.34% 1.95% 1.19% 28.88% 13.96%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $123,310 $85,548 $91,043 $99,915 $91,603  
Average net assets (in thousands) $100,670 $91,765 $101,911 $90,808 $90,891  
Ratios to average net assets:4            
Net investment loss (0.64)% (0.91)% (0.46)% (0.57)% (0.04)%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 1.44% 1.43% 1.45% 1.56% 1.57%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%5 0.00%5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses6 1.44% 1.43% 1.45% 1.56% 1.57%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 1.44% 1.43% 1.45% 1.56% 1.57%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
3. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
4. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
5. Less than 0.005%.
6. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 1.44%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 1.43%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 1.45%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 1.56%
Year Ended September 28, 2012 1.57%
38 Oppenheimer Global Opportunities Fund

Table of Contents
Financial Highlights
Class Y Year Ended
September 30,
2016
Year Ended
September 30,
2015
Year Ended
September 30,
2014
Year Ended
September 30,
2013
Year Ended
September 28,
20121
 
Per Share Operating Data            
Net asset value, beginning of period $39.82 $39.07 $38.40 $30.04 $26.43  
Income (loss) from investment operations:            
Net investment income (loss)2 (0.06) (0.17) 0.04 0.01 0.18  
Net realized and unrealized gain 11.92 1.13 0.63 8.77 3.67  
Total from investment operations 11.86 0.96 0.67 8.78 3.85  
Dividends and/or distributions to shareholders:            
Dividends from net investment income (0.15) (0.21) 0.00 (0.42) (0.24)  
Distributions from net realized gain (0.25) 0.00 0.00 0.00 0.00  
Total dividends and/or distributions to shareholders (0.40) (0.21) 0.00 (0.42) (0.24)  
Net asset value, end of period $51.28 $39.82 $39.07 $38.40 $30.04  
 
Total Return, at Net Asset Value3 29.98% 2.46% 1.75% 29.69% 14.68%  
 
Ratios/Supplemental Data            
Net assets, end of period (in thousands) $544,742 $360,040 $409,448 $308,513 $243,585  
Average net assets (in thousands) $422,088 $399,477 $405,921 $252,615 $217,386  
Ratios to average net assets:4            
Net investment income (loss) (0.14)% (0.41)% 0.10% 0.04% 0.60%  
Expenses excluding specific expenses listed below 0.94% 0.94% 0.92% 0.95% 0.93%  
Interest and fees from borrowings 0.00%5 0.00%5 0.00% 0.00% 0.00%  
Total expenses6 0.94% 0.94% 0.92% 0.95% 0.93%  
Expenses after payments, waivers and/or reimbursements and reduction to custodian expenses 0.94% 0.94% 0.92% 0.95% 0.93%  
Portfolio turnover rate 26% 16% 16% 27% 57%  
1. September 28, 2012 represents the last business day of the Fund’s reporting period.
2. Per share amounts calculated based on the average shares outstanding during the period.
3. Assumes an initial investment on the business day before the first day of the fiscal period, with all dividends and distributions reinvested in additional shares on the reinvestment date, and redemption at the net asset value calculated on the last business day of the fiscal period. Sales charges are not reflected in the total returns. Total returns are not annualized for periods less than one full year. Returns do not reflect the deduction of taxes that a shareholder would pay on fund distributions or the redemption of fund shares.
4. Annualized for periods less than one full year.
5. Less than 0.005%.
6. Total expenses including indirect expenses from affiliated fund fees and expenses were as follows:
    
Year Ended September 30, 2016 0.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2015 0.94%
Year Ended September 30, 2014 0.92%
Year Ended September 30, 2013 0.95%
Year Ended September 28, 2012 0.93%
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Information and Services
Statement of Additional Information and Annual and Semi-Annual Reports. The Fund’s Statement of Additional Information and Annual and Semi-Annual Reports to shareholders provide additional information about the Fund’s investments. The Annual Report includes a discussion of the market conditions and investment strategies that significantly affected the Fund’s performance during its last fiscal year. The Fund’s Statement of Additional Information and audited financial statements included in its most recent Annual Report dated September 30, 2016, including the notes thereto and report of the independent registered public accounting firm thereon, are incorporated by reference into (are legally considered part of) this prospectus.
How to Request More Information
You can request the above documents, the notice explaining the Fund’s privacy policy, and other information about the Fund, without charge, by:
Telephone: Call OppenheimerFunds Services toll-free:
1.800.CALL OPP (1.800.225.5677)
Mail: Use the following address for regular mail:
OppenheimerFunds Services
P.O. Box 5270
Denver, Colorado 80217-5270
  Use the following address for courier or express mail:
OppenheimerFunds Services
12100 East Iliff Avenue
Suite 300
Aurora, Colorado 80014
Internet: You may request documents, and read or download certain documents at www.oppenheimerfunds.com
Information about the Fund including the Statement of Additional Information can be reviewed and copied at the SEC’s Public Reference Room in Washington, D.C. Information on the operation of the Public Reference Room may be obtained by calling the SEC at 1.202.551.8090. Reports and other information about the Fund are available on the EDGAR database on the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov. Copies may be obtained after payment of a duplicating fee by electronic request at the SEC’s e-mail address: publicinfo@sec.gov or by writing to the SEC’s Public Reference Section, Washington, D.C. 20549-1520.
No one has been authorized to provide any information about the Fund or to make any representations about the Fund other than what is contained in this prospectus. This prospectus is not an offer to sell shares of the Fund, nor a solicitation of an offer to buy shares of the Fund, to any person in any state or other jurisdiction where it is unlawful to make such an offer.
The Fund’s SEC File No.: 811-6001
SP0215.001.1116