Paul Mampilly is a businessman who is originally from India. He came to America after graduating from high school and earned his first college degree at Montclair State University in 1991. He studied at a few different universities before earning his MBA in 1997 at the Fordham Gabelli School of Business.
From 1993, Paul Mampilly has been in the financial sector, starting at Bankers Trust Company. He was a Wall Street analyst for a few different companies and his last position was running one of the world’s most successful hedge funds for Kinetics Asset Management. He had an interest in writing about investing and finance in general. While he was still on Wall Street he founded a business, Capuchinomics. He was a publisher of investment information with a focus on behavioral finance. A number of other Wall Street people read his publication particularly other hedge fund and investment managers. His writing illustrated that the biggest factor when it comes to making investment decisions is emotions.
Continuing his writing career after he decided to leave Wall Street, Paul Mampilly joined Agora Financial as an author in 2014. His focus while working for this company was on life sciences and biotechnology firms. His writing could be found in FDA Trader which he published each month.
Today, Paul Mampilly runs an investment consulting firm, Capuchin Consulting, located in Durham, North Carolina. He now writes Profits Unlimited which is published by a company focused on financial publications, Banyan Hill Publishing. He has been with Banyan Hill Publishing for five years and has been producing Profits Unlimited for two years.
Each issue of Profits Unlimited focuses on an under-the-radar investment opportunity. He advertises before each issue comes out and one around a year ago had hype before it came out about how he found a great opportunity in the technology sector. The company he was talking about had a stock value of $7 and he saw it going much higher. He dropped clues and when the issue came out it was revealed he was talking about STMicroelectronics. It turns out he was right about this company because it is now has a stock value of over $22 a share.
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