Today, American investor, and former Wall Street fund manager, Paul Mampilly, dedicates his life to assisting average Americans in achieving financial freedom through the stock market. Since 2016, Mr. Paul Mampilly has been a senior editor with Banyan Hill Publishing, delivering the research service, Profits Unlimited, as well as the trading services, Extreme Fortunes, and True Momentum. Since exiting Wall Street, Mr. Mampilly has put his expertise to good use, amassing a readership of more than 90,000 subscribers for the Profits Unlimited newsletter, alone. He has been featured on a number of reputable platforms over the course of his career, including Bloomberg TV, CNBC, and Fox Business News. Despite no longer making money for the world’s wealthiest companies, Paul Mampilly doesn’t consider himself retired, as he remains active in the investment community.
Paul Mampilly is a native of India, but immigrated to Dubai during the oil surge of the late-sixties, and later to the United States. He attended Montclair State University, garnering a BBA in 1991, and later earned an MBA from Fordham University’s Gabelli School of Business. After garnering his Bachelor of Business Administration degree, he took a position on Wall Street with Bankers Trust, which was, soon thereafter, acquired by Deutsche Bank. While he also held prominent positions with companies such as ING and the Royal Bank of Scotland, it was his time with Kinetics Asset Management that solidified him as a force within the investment community. Before he left Kinetics Asset Management, he’d averaged a 26 percent rate of return, while also growing the fund from $6 billion in assets, to upwards of $25 billion.
Since retiring from Wall Street, Paul Mampilly’s routine has remained relatively unchanged, as he continues to dedicate upwards of twelve hours each day reading and researching prospective, as well as current investment opportunities. Recently, the Swedish company, Spotify, garnered his attention due to the unconventional way in which they transitioned from a private company, into the public sector. By creating a public listing, Spotify was able to avoid a number of fees generally associated with the process.