Global Investment Bank Beefs up With Key Personnel

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In a strategic move to enhance its research capabilities, leading global investment bank MA Moelis has announced hiring new talent to focus on the resources and industrial sectors.

With a reputation for providing innovative and tailored financial solutions to clients worldwide, MA Moelis is expanding its research division to bolster its ability to offer comprehensive and data-driven insights to investors, corporations, and institutions operating in the resources and industrial sectors.

The investment bank’s new hires include seasoned analysts and industry experts with a deep understanding of the intricacies and market dynamics of the resources and industrial spaces. The bank hired Navarre Mineral’s ex-CFO, Paul Hissey.

Hissey will take on the role of executive director for natural resources sell-side research. With over 20 years of experience, including stints at Goldman Sachs and RBC Capital Markets, he brings valuable expertise to the role.

Simon Scott, head of markets for MA Moelis Australia, noted, “Hissey brings significant experience and deep sector relationships to the team. Natural resources have long been a global strength of Moelis & Co, our strategic alliance partner, and we are looking forward to building our resources offering in the Australian market.”

After working on the buy-side at Bennelong Equity Partners and Platinum Asset Management, Tom Tweedie rejoins the firm as a Vice President. He will be part of Sydney’s small and mid-cap industrials research team.

Many companies have been on the move to acquire top talent for their Australian businesses, as many believe that Australia is seen as a ‘lucky country‘.

VanEck, a renowned global fund manager, has predicted the nation to be the ‘lucky country’ in 2023. Citing favourable economic conditions and growth potential, the forecast has sparked optimism among investors and policymakers, offering hope for a prosperous year ahead.

VanEck CEO Arian Neiron added, “Australia has abundant natural resources in short supply globally, and with borders reopened, we expect the return of immigration to offset labour inflation.”

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