An India-native, Paul Mampilly was destined to become an international name. After receiving an MBA from Fordham University, he set out to join the finance industry. His first job was at Deutsche Bank, as a Research Assistant. He quickly rose through the ranks and began managing multimillion dollar accounts.
Eventually, he joined other banks like Bankers Trust and ING. He also worked at institutions like the Royal Bank of Scotland and Sears. He’s seen much success in his career, but it didn’t truly take off until he settled down in the United States. His career history working at top Fortune 500 companies made it easy for him to join Wall Street.
His 25 years of experience led him to a more generous career choice. Mr. Mampilly has an understanding of stocks like no one else. He now uses that unmatched ability to advise thousands of subscribers through one of his newsletters, Profits Unlimited.
After leaving the finance industry, on a professional level, Paul Mampilly signed on with Banyan Hill Publishing in 2016. His newsletters guide subscribers to stocks that he believes will go up. The surprising thing is that the stocks he picks often perform well. There are thousands of advisors offering their opinions to the public, but many of them tend to have a hit-and-miss record.
Within the first year of his newsletter’s launch, he had over 40,000 subscribers. His 20-plus years of working with direct, hands-on money management have proven to be worthy of attention. The entire reason Paul Mampilly started his newsletter was to give Main Street Americans the opportunity to actually make money on Wall Street.
His advice is so commendable that he’s been featured on media programs like CNBC, FOX Business News, Bloomberg TV, and FOX News. To be honest, Paul Mampilly has been on the radar since he won the Templeton Foundation portfolio competition in 2008. He turned $50 million into $88 million during the market crash of 2008 to 2009.
Even more impressive, his newsletter, Profits Unlimited, just reached its 60,000th subscriber.