Paul Mampilly was born in the rural parts of India. Paul attended Montclair State University from 1986 t0 1991 where he graduated with a degree in Business Administration. While still working, he got an MBA from the Fordham Garbelli School of Business.Mampilly started his working career on Wall Street after he graduated. He held his first position at Bankers Trust Company as an assistant portfolio manager and later became a full portfolio manager.Deutsche Bank acquired the Bankers Trust, and this made Paul Mampilly earn a new role as a research assistant. This position sharpened Paul research skills and gave him a much better understanding of the importance of performing due diligence on potential investments.
After working at Deutsche Bank, Paul Later joined ING as a Senior Research Analyst. While working at these institutions, Paul was able to move up the ranks and was responsible for managing multi-million dollar accounts large investment accounts.Kinetics Asset Management recruited Paul Mampilly after he left ING so that he could manage one of the company’s hedge funds. His business portfolio grew to over $25 billion in managed assets. During this period, one of the funds that he led was named as a “World’s Best” by Barron’s Magazine after averaging 26% annual returns.Paul Mampilly eventually got tired of making money for the rich and the pace at Wall Street and decided to retire from portfolio management so that he could spend more time with his family.
Paul joined Banyan Hill Publishing in 2016 and served as a senior editor where he helps central Street Americans find wealth while making investments. At Banyan, Mampilly feels that his work is of more benefit since it’s now accessible to more people. Banyan is building a community of best financial experts so that it can empower average Americans to make informed business decisions.Paul Mampilly founded Profits Unlimited, and Extreme Fortunes which is a popular newsletter and his research service called True Momentum was started in 2017. The Company was established since he felt that Wall Street does not help enough people in need of assistance in investing.