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Carlyle, BlackRock and Blackstone are among several firms that have condemned the violent riots that took place at the Capitol earlier this week.
Can private equity be a force for good? We interviewed the key leaders at Blackstone, KKR and Carlyle who are aiming to transform an industry and leverage its economic and social power to drive change.
The group, which includes some of the world's largest private equity and infrastructure firms, pledges to share knowledge on climate-related risks and 'improve the resilience' of long-term investment portfolios.
Rendel Solomon discusses why he walked away from a successful career at a $1bn asset manager, and shares some frank thoughts on the state of diversity and inclusion in the industry.
Manulife office in Hong Kong
Albamen Capital Partners will invest in renewable energy and digital infrastructure, as well as 'other power-intensive infrastructure assets' in China.
Blackstone's global head of private equity talks about the firm's long-hold strategy. Blackstone raised $8.2bn for its second offering, 70% more than the strategy’s 2016-vintage debut fund.
For better or worse private equity fundraising will have to be conducted with less of a human touch.
The asset manager’s head of impact Megan Starr explains why Carlyle isn’t pressing the brakes on its climate change resilience plans.
Solar panels
The Impact Alternatives Fund will invest up to 30% of its capital in renewables across both IIG and externally-managed funds.
Antoine Dréan, founder and chairman of Triago, predicts that a consequence of the collapse in asset values will be the wipeout of profit sharing for many managers.
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