Paul Mampilly, a former hedge fund manager, has been writing about investing opportunities since October 2011. His last position on Wall Street took place at Kinetics Asset Management, a hedge fund manager, before he grew tired of the pace. He also wanted to turn his attention to average investors instead of providing his financial knowledge to wealthy investors. As an author, he started out at Palme Beach Research Group and then wrote for Agora Financial. He also wrote for Stansberry Research before joining his present professional home, Banyan Hill Publishing, in 2017.
For the past few months, Paul Mampilly has been encouraging his subscribers to look into the Internet of Things as the next big investment opportunity. He calls this the technology of the future and likely the biggest tech revolution the world has yet experienced. Many companies are investing in this area trying to be among the first to offer new IoT devices. This includes established players in the tech industry such as Alphabet as well as Silicon Valley startups.
Internet of Things devices can communicate with one another over the internet. As Paul Mampilly explains these devices have sensors and cameras that collect data which can then be transmitted to other devices. IoT will make things in the world both easier to interact with as well as increasing the safety of people. He says other improvements will be reductions in the use of resources, such as smart water systems used on farms that only water plants when the sensors detect they need to be watered.
As for Trump’s trade war, Paul Mampilly wrote an article detailing the companies that he saw as the ones most affected by this development. Among these companies are Apple Inc., Starbucks Corporation, The Boeing Company, and General Motors Company. He says that companies who have broad exposure to China, in particular, are going to be negatively impacted in any trade war. The cost of the materials they need to purchase will be going up while at the same time their sales will be going down as other countries put tariffs on the goods they sell internationally.
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