Paul Mampilly is an investment researcher with a long, profitable track record of identifying major, important trends in technology, and then in uncovering the small companies that will lead the field in those new markets, making other investors rich as they grow along with the economic impact of the trend. As the editor of the newsletter Profits Unlimited, he then writes about these companies so his subscribers can buy them and become wealthy.
In one free report, Paul Mampilly lets readers know he is in on an extremely important technological megatrend. It’s an innovation that will be 7 times bigger than computers, smartphones and tablets combined. It’s the Internet of Things. Although most people have never never heard of it yet, it’s going to network many things to the Internet, so we will be able to detect things we cannot now without the effort of direct observation. For instance, jet airplanes would not take off until every single one of its parts reported to the network that it was in good working order. If a part is weak or close to breaking, it would communicate that so a mechanic could be assigned to repair or replace it. Sensors on bridges and inside skyscrapers will send messages when they are beginning to fail, so they can be repaired before the situation becomes dangerous. The Internet of Things will also save businesses and stores lots of money by monitoring and management inventory costs. Experts predict there’s going to be 50 billion things connected by 2020.
Paul Mampilly has made money for himself and his subscribers in the past based on technological innovations. He also follows the megatrend in precision medicine.
His newsletter Profits Unlimited comes from Banyan Hill Publishing, and he writes for Banyan Hill’s free email newsletter, Winning Investor Daily. Mampilly has a long history on Wall Street. Before he decided to help ordinary people increase their retirement portfolios, he helped the wealthier become even wealthier. He has managed millions of dollars for Deutsche Bank and ING. He worked as a Money Manager for the Royal Bank of Scotland, a private bank in Switzerland and Sears. He also managed the hedge fund Kinetics Assets Management, growing it from $6 billion in assets under management to $25 billion. He won a prestigious investing contest run by the Templeton Foundation by turning $50 million into $78 million in two years without short stocks even though it happened during the financial crisis.
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