Today, former Wall Street investor, Paul Mampilly, is heavily into his second career, providing sound investment advice to “Main Street” Americans through the newsletters, Profits Unlimited, Extreme Fortunes, and True Momentum – all produced under Banyan Hill Publishing. This transition from the hustle and bustle of Wall Street has allowed Paul Mampilly to reach a much wider audience, relying on more egalitarian principles. Since retiring from portfolio management in 2016, he has continued to flourish, granting people from all life access to the secrets of elite Wall Street investors, while also actively investing on his own.

A native of rural India, Paul Mampilly moved to Dubai with his family as a youth in 1974 at a time in which the nation had recently begun experiencing an exponential financial boom due to the discovery of oil underneath the land. The decision of his father to move to Dubai, afforded Mr. Mampilly the opportunity to experience a privileged life when compared to that of his parents, and in 1986, he enrolled in Montclair State University, where he garnered a degree in business administration. He would continue his education at Fordham Gabelli School of Business, earning a master of business administration.

After graduating from Montclair State University, Paul Mampilly embarked on a storied Wall Street career, working as an assistant portfolio manager with Bankers Trust, and later taking on the role of research assistant once the company was acquired by Deutsche Bank. From there, he worked at ING, as a senior research analyst, and eventually landed at Kinetics Asset Management, where he grew his portfolio from $6 billion to over $25 billion in assets. Mr. Mampilly’s work at Kinetics Asset Management garnered him significant recognition, resulting in the fund being named one of the “World’s Best” by “Barron’s” magazine based on their 43 percent rate of return. Throughout his career, Paul Mampilly has maintained a high level of success in the volatile world of investment due, in part, to his intense research habits, which often require him to read for upwards of twelve hours each day.

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