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Andy Thomson

Andy Thomson is a Senior Editor at PEI with responsibility for Private Debt Investor, the leading title focused on the world's private debt markets. Andy works closely with team members in London, New York and Hong Kong. He has been with PEI for many years, having worked previously on Private Equity International and Infrastructure Investor.
In the third episode of our Decade of Private Debt podcast miniseries, Rigon reflects on the past 10 years from an ESG perspective and looks at how the industry might evolve considering today’s sustainability agenda.
In the second episode of our Decade of Private Debt podcast miniseries, Burdell discusses the evolution of private debt and banking oversight over the past 10 years, the impact of regulations, as well as LCM’s unique position in the industry.
In the first episode of our Decade of Private Debt podcast miniseries, Arougheti looks back at a decade of strategic growth in private credit, emphasising the importance of enduring relationships and the misunderstood, yet resilient nature of the market.
Leverage may be overestimated as a hidden danger within private debt, but the asset class creates its own issues due to a lack of data.
Building a strong team, Wooden blocks with people icon on pink background, Human resources and management concept.
The UK-based lower mid-market lender has brought in Richard Smart from NatWest as it prepares to raise its largest domestic fund to date.
There’s a big opportunity cost to vintage timing and diversification, according to a new paper – posing a challenge to traditional thinking on the subject.
Asia-Pacific theme image
Investors in Asia-Pacific and the Middle East have not shown a great deal of support for the private debt asset class up to now. Some think that may be changing.
You have just under a week to make sure your opinions count as our annual voting heads towards its climax.
The deadline for making your opinions count is Monday 8 January 2024 at midnight PST.
In growing quickly, private debt has assumed a greater degree of importance as a source of liquidity – accompanying that come fears over what happens if things go wrong.

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