Paul Mampilly is an investor and author who lives in Durham, North Carolina. Drawing on his vast experience working on Wall Street he writes a publication called Profits Unlimited. The intended market for this publication is middle-income investors who need the help of an expert like he is when figuring out what companies stocks to buy. While serving on Wall Street, Paul Mampilly won the Templeton Foundation investment competition was a strong testament to his ability to find winning stocks. When Paul Mampilly was a hedge fund manager he had invested in Sarepta Therapeutics.
This led to more than a 2000% gain which is when he sold out of this position. In 2008 he bought shares of Netflix. When their shares made substantial gains he sold them. This is the type of information he shares with his subscribers. In each issue of his publications he shares information about a company he has learned through research. He tells them when they should invest and just as importantly when they should sell. Paul Mampilly was just 42 when he walked away from Wall Street. He wanted to spend more time with his family which isn’t really an option for anyone working on Wall Street. He also wanted to share his knowledge of investing with regular people who don’t know how to properly evaluate a company or see where an industry is headed. He started writing for average investors in October 2011. He has written for Common Sense Publishing, Agora Financial, Stansberry Research, and now for Banyan Hill Publishing. He started publishing monthly issues of Profits Unlimited in June 2016.
Prior to this he set up a client demonstration account with $5000 in it. This account was started in January 2016 and it has achieved gains of more than 180% since that time.Paul Mampilly is originally from India. His father had lost his mother when he was just three and his father when he was 20. His dad went to college and had a job but he wasn’t making much. He ended up moving his family, including Paul, to Dubai for work. His father made far more money in Dubai than he ever did in India. His dad was able to pay for him to move to the United States and he paid for Paul’s college education along with his sister. This enabled him to have the success he has had in the financial industry.
A blogger and one of the leading attorneys Karl Heideck is a man to be revered, and his articles are a must read for any employee who wishes to keep up with the laws and requirements. Karl has done several pieces where he addresses sensitive matters that affect companies and their staff as well as the public in general.
Karl Heideck has written about laws that affect small business, he wrote about a famous lawsuit filed by the state of Philadelphia against a company known as Wells Fargo. He has also surveyed a new law enacted by the state of Pennsylvania that required toddlers who were two years and below to be buckled up in a child car seat with the front of the seat facing the rear of the car. Other articles are his views on the life of a litigation attorney and one which he scrutinized some of the laws in Pennsylvania.
Karl Heideck is a lawyer with expertise in a variety of fields like Litigation, risk management, employment laws, merchandise liability, writing as well as research. He has had immense experience in the field as he has worked in various offices in and around the city of Philadelphia where while pursuing a career in general law as well as participating in post-trial he gained his skills in filing and learned how to respond to complaints made by clients. His education background has also helped him greatly both with his writing and as an attorney, in two thousand and three Heideck graduated with a Bachelor’s degree in Art where he had majored in English and Literature in Swarthmore University. However, he started his life in law when he joined Temple University and graduated with a master’s in law, and after joining Temple Beasley School of Law, he became a certified lawyer.
As an attorney dedicated to helping others, Karl has helped the public understand a few legal cases. A good example is a recent article where he explained why he felt the judges would not stop the newly enacted Philadelphia Salary History Law, which banned managers from accessing the salary history of an applicant without their permission or knowledge. Karl explained that the court would throw out the case because the Chamber failed to provide the particular enterprise that would be unfavorably affected.