Kabir Sehgal was a vice president in emerging market equities at J.P. Morgan in New York. He has traveled to over twenty-five developing countries to gather and generate investment advice for large multi-strategy institutional investors. He helped place the Alibaba IPO, the largest in history. He began his career by founding an online educational network.
He is the New York Times and Wall Street Journal bestselling author of six books including Coined: The Rich Life of Money And How Its History Has Shaped Us. He has written for Fortune, Foreign Policy, MarketWatch, New York Observer, Harvard Business Review, TheStreet, CNBC, Quartz, ZeroHedge, and the Atlanta Business Chronicle. He has appeared on CNN, PBS, NPR, C-SPAN, CNBC, Bloomberg, Fox News, and Fusion.
Sehgal is a Grammy-winning producer, composer, musician, librettist, and liner note writer. He serves as an officer in the United States Navy Reserve, served as a speechwriter on a presidential campaign, and is a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations. Sehgal is a graduate of Dartmouth College and the London School of Economics. He is an Atlanta Braves fan.
In 'The Silo Effect,' Gillian Tett, managing director of the Financial Times, writes how investment banks' organizational structures are inhibiting collaboration within their organizations.
Don't just follow the crowd. Instead, incorporate ideas from this unlikely source: the Sloan Foundation.
That she is trying to convert her success into a product suggests that she has learned from those that she has interviewed: Don't just report the news; create it.
Financial technology start-up Street Diligence saves fixed-income investors time by automating the due diligence process.
He doesn't have super powers, but Narendra Modi, India's Prime Minister, is trying to save the planet. He addresses Congress today.
Ever think someone who doesn't vote the way you do must be brain dead? Well, you might not be far off. Here's some data from the neuroscience of voting.
With services like Venmo and Apple Pay, you'd think cash was an endangered species. Well, it's not going anywhere. Here's why.
The eagle on the reverse side of the $1 bill traces to a Babylonian myth.
Researchers have found that foul weather can affect investors moods -- and the pricing of initial public offerings.
So far, nobody that has faced him politically has found a good way to beat Donald Trump. Here are two new tactics to try.
Sign up to get started or log in to see your watchlist.
Enter a symbol above to add it to your watchlist.
A confirmation email has been sent to the address provided during registration. Please click on the appropriate link to confirm your email address.