Expert Invetors

Paul Mampilly And Banyan Hills Publishing Are Guiding Main Street Americans Into Profitable Investment Opportunities

The Profits Unlimited Newsletter has become one of the most popular newsletters in the financial industry. It has steadily continued its fast growth, crossing a major milestone earlier this year as it hit 60,000 subscribers.

Paul Mampilly is the author of Profits Unlimited. Mampilly worked as a hedge fund manager on Wall Street for two decades. Mampilly was highly successful as a finance professional and in 2009, he won an investment competition put on by the Templeton Foundation.

Despite his success Paul Mampilly quickly grew tired of the hustle and bustle of Wall Street and retired in his early 40’s. Retiring at a relatively early age Mampilly began looking for something important to do with his newfound free time It was then that he decided instead of making money for the ultra-rich he would shift his focus in his retirement to making money for Main Street Americans.

A year ago Mampilly signed on to Banyan Hill Publishing to do just that. Profits Unlimited subscribers eagerly await the monthly issues of the newsletter. Many subscribers have praised Mampilly for his sound investment advice. He also writes a weekly column for Banyan Hills Publishing free newsletter, The Sovereign Investor Daily. Unlike most arrangements between a financial advisor and his clients, subscribers are allowed to buy stocks in their own brokerage account instead of the tradition alternative of Mampilly investing their capitol for them.

About Paul Mampilly

Paul Mampilly is an American investor and former hedge fund manager. Mampilly immigrated from his native country of India as a young man and soon began a career in the investment world on Wall Street. Throughout his prestigious career he has worked for major clients such as ING, Deutsche Bank and Kinetics International.

Mampilly’s track record in his personal investment account is even more remarkable.

Arthur Becker Sets Sight on Washington Street Property

Back in the early 2000s Arthur Becker was making his way as a stockbroker for Bear Stearns. A few hits later investing in the tech industry and Becker was suddenly looking to a future that he was able to create of his own making. Flash forward to today and Arthur Becker has established a real estate office in the Tribeca neighborhood of Manhattan. Now, Becker is aiming at becoming one of the bigger real estate innovators in the already booming marketplace. His first solo project will be a development located at 465 Washington Street.

In an article on Curbed, the condo located on 465 Washington Street will be undergoing some pretty wild changes when Becker gets done with it. Becker bought the building so that he could develop an eight unit luxury condo that is focused on blending beautiful artwork with the kind of upscale vibe that Becker has always enjoyed. The building plans have Becker aiming to sell the project for an estimated $52 million by the time all is said and done. This is a huge step for Becker and one of his biggest solo projects to date.

For a while now Arthur Becker has been getting his feet wet in the New York real estate market by plying the role of silent money man. Becker has backed some real estate giants in the form of Michael Stern and Kevin Maloney with their work on Billionaires’ Row which is located at 111 West 57th Street. Becker has also backed projects at Madison Equities — developed by Robert Gladstone and Kevin Maloney. Being the silent partner in these scenarios can be a great way to establish clout in the industry but after a while you have to step out and take command of your name and your net-worth and that is why Becker is stepping up to the plate for this new project.

Arthur Becker is a study in interesting contradictions. At heart he is an artist and money doesn’t seem to be a diving factor for him at all. He creates origami structures, has turned half of his real estate office into an art studio, and even had a 20 year relationship with designer Vera Wang. We are interested to see how these life experiences shape his work at 465 Washington Street.

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