Cassio Audi is one of Brazil’s best known financial experts in terms of the success he has achieved as an investment specialist, but achieving this success has left many wondering just how Cassio makes his decisions about where to invest the funds of his clients. The executive who works with some of the largest investment companies in Brazil has made his name by looking beyond the simple numbers that often form the basis of the work completed by a growing number of investment specialists and examines the companies and businesses he feels will be of great importance in the future.
The success of this Brazilian investment specialist has largely been based around the work he has completed as a student that set up the University of Sao Paulo graduate to become one of the nation’s leading investment specialists. Cassio Audi has set out to explore a range of different business areas through his work, including some of the most important in creating a business plan that will lead to profitability as soon as possible for investors in any venture.
In looking at the investment choices made by Cassio Audi the business expert believes it is important to do more than simply take a look at the way any investment is moving in an upwards or downwards direction with its value; Cassio Audi often spends a large amount of his time looking beyond the simply figures provided by investment and business software to examine the bones of any company he feels is worth exploring for those in his investment group. The success achieved by Cassio Audi has placed him at the fore of the Brazilian investment community and has allowed him the chance to work with some of the most important business leaders in the country.
Corporate profits have been dropping at an alarming rate, and there are many reasons for the poor results. The world is set to go into another disastrous recession, and a sense of uneasiness is running ramped through the boardrooms of corporations around the country. Consumers are not buying as they were a few years ago. The Internet has taken the place of brick and mortar stores, so retail corporations are scrambling to find ways to keep their doors open. The energy sector of the economy is in really bad shape, and that is exacerbating the issue. But those issues are not the only reason corporations are losing steam, according to Helane Morrison, the Managing Director, General Counsel and Chief Compliance Officer of Hall Capital Partners in San Francisco. Morrison believes Corporate America is feeling the effects of its own shortsightedness when it comes to filling top executive positions.
Helane Morrison is on a mission to get women in top executive roles in America. Women have the talent, the expertise and the desire to run top 500 corporations, but the men that call the shots have put up a brick wall when it comes to filling high-level positions with women. Morrison knows that the boys’ clubs that run corporation are scared of women, and she thinks that is the height of ignorance. <a href=”http://www.hallcapital.com/team/corporate/helane-l-morrison.php”>Her company, Hall Capital Partners, is one of the most successful investment firms in the country, and women run it.</a> More and more mid-sized companies are hiring women executives because they get the job done. There is no better example of women getting the job done than Helane Morrison.
Morrison has a degree in journalism from Northwestern; a law degree from UC-Berkeley and an 11 eleven-year track record with the Securities and Exchange Commission. <a href=”http://www.sfgate.com/business/article/Helane-L-Morrison-San-Francisco-s-newly-3069650.php”>She was the first woman regional director of the SEC in its history.</a> Helane is also a partner in the San Francisco law firm Howard, Rice, Nemerovski, Canady, Falk & Rabkin.
Even though Morrison has a full plate, her quest to break the glass ceiling in Corporate America is a priority. She travels frequently and speaks to organizations around the country that want to be part of the women leadership change that will remove this unnecessary segregation from corporations.