Executive Vice President, Global Co-Chief Investment Officer
21 years of investment industry experience
Gary D. Black oversees Calamos' portfolio management, trading, research
and risk management in partnership with John P. Calamos, Sr., with whom he leads the
Investment Committee. He joined Calamos in 2012 and has 22 years of industry experience in a number of executive leadership roles.
Prior to joining Calamos in 2012, he served as Founder, Chief Executive
Officer and Chief Investment Officer of Black Capital, LLC, where he
created and led an investment management team specializing in a long/short equity strategy.
Prior to that, Mr. Black served as Chief Executive Officer and Chief
Investment Officer of Janus Capital Group and previously was Chief
Investment Officer of Global Equities at Goldman Sachs Asset Management
(GSAM). He also led GSAM's U.S. distribution efforts.
Previously, Mr. Black was Executive Vice President and Head of
AllianceBernstein's Global Institutional Business. He started
as a research analyst and was ranked the top analyst in his category
in Institutional Investor's "All America Research Team" from
1992 – 1998.
Mr. Black earned an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School and a
B.S. in Economics from the Wharton School of the University
Global Co-CIO Gary Black speaks to the attractive valuations in the U.S. equity market.
Gary Black writes about what great investors and great football players have in common: intense passion, focus, and obsession.
Gary Black explains why he believes the market will overlook weak December job data and discusses the opportunities the Calamos investment team is finding in the equity market.
Gary Black shares his view on the Washington deadlock and explains why the Calamos team views recent market weakness as an opportunity to buy stocks.
As many of the market’s near-term worries dissipate, Gary Black speaks to why the U.S equity market looks to be in the mid-cycle of a secular bull market.
I always find it hilarious when I read a research report where an analyst gets mad because a company didn’t communicate to them that it was going to blow a quarter.
It should come as little surprise that market volatility has surged in the wake of Chairman Bernanke's comments about tapering quantitative easing (QE).
When a doctor takes a patient off his meds, he does so usually only after the patient has shown sure signs of recovery. Generally, the patient himself realizes when he no longer needs the meds.
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