Peter Tchir started his career at Bankers Trust and later at Deutsche Bank, running high-yield derivatives. He has traded all manner of fixed-income products, both on the sell side as a market maker and as a portfolio manager at a fixed-income hedge fund. During the financial crisis he ran the U.S. CDS-index business (made famous by The Big Short) for RBS.
Peter received B.S. in mathematics and computer sciences from the University of Waterloo and an MBA with distinction from Vanderbilt University, where he also won the Matt Wiggington Leadership Award for outstanding performance in finance.
This is one report where the real driver will be what the company says and the tone they take when saying it.
For the first time in years we don't have to sacrifice quality to maintain income.
From a jobs perspective, I can't imagine a much better report. From the market's perspective, this could be really tricky.
Is this 'easy' agreement good enough for stocks to continue to rally?
Is this 'easy' deal good enough for stocks to continue to rally?
What could a bunch of quant geeks learn from some boring head of credit? Turns out a lot.
With so much going on in the markets, it's likely few people have had the time to connect these dots.
Bank of America, Deutsche Bank and other firms are rallying on good second-quarter results, but there should be more gains to come.
From overweighting dividend stocks to avoiding high-yield bonds, this is how I'm playing things here.
Four steps income investors should take now, as Presidents Trump and Xi will likely play nice.
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