Paul Mampilly is a prominent American investor and a former manager of hedge fund. Paul is also the competition winner of Templeton Foundation Investment. Mr. Paul has been featured on Fox business news, CNBC and Bloomberg TV. He also is the founder of the well-known Profits unlimited investment newsletter where he applies his experience, knowledge and skills as the previous Wall Street insider to assist to more than 6000 of his subscribers.
Paul Mampilly has close to 25 years of experience in investment. He has covered health care and biotech as a portfolio manager and an analyst for major international banks like ING, Bankers Trust, and Deutsche Bank. Paul Mampilly has also been part of the team that manages a $6 billion hedge fund and $23 billion mutual funds that were named by Barron as one of the best hedge funds in the world in 2008. His impressive number of clients have included the Templeton Foundation, European aristocracy, Swiss private banks, giant banks such as the bank namely Royal Bank of Scotland and Fortune 500 companies such as Sears.
In 2016, Paul Mampilly joined what is called the Sovereign Society and served as the senior editor mainly specializing in assisting main street Americans to find wealth in technology, growth investing, special opportunities and small-cap stocks. Paul has worked for 25 years with the direct and hands- on money management experience on the Wall Street just before retiring in his 40s so that he could spend more of his time with his family. Between 2009 and 2010, he assisted direct investments at the Kinetics International Fund, a 25 billion dollar hedge fund that in return post returns 20 percent and 67 percent in those years and outperforming MSCI EAFE index. Paul also holds direct investments for Templeton Foundation.
In an interview, when Paul was asked what strategies he uses to grow his business, he said that he keeps his priorities straight and with his newsletters. Paul added that he prioritizes the needs of the readers. He warns that when you put your needs first, the whole business model is likely to fall apart.
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