Loading Audio Player...

Episode Description:

Meredith Jenkins is the Chief Investment Officer of Trinity Wall Street, where she oversees $5.5 billion of the church’s endowment and real estate assets. Before taking the helm as Trinity’s first CIO, she was the co-CIO of Carnegie Corporation of New York, Andrew Carnegie’s foundation, from 2011 to 2016. She joined Carnegie in 1999 as its first investment associate and was an integral part of the build-out of the Corporation’s investment capability under its first CIO. During the period, Meredith spent four years in Asia as the Corporation’s special representative focusing on opportunities in China, Japan, India, Southeast Asia, and Australia.

Meredith started her career at Goldman Sachs in investment banking, Sanford Bernstein in research, and Cambridge Associates in consulting before attending Harvard Business School. She currently sits on the Investment Committee of the Wenner Gren Foundation and the Board of Directors of the University of Virginia Investment Management Company.

Our conversation starts with Meredith’s early career lessons and discusses alignment of interest, standing by managers in difficult times, markers of success, manager research in Asia, the co-CIO structure at Carnegie, and governance in her new challenge of starting an investment office from scratch. Fun loving and smart as a tack, Meredith offers pearls of wisdom throughout our conversation.

Most Recent Episodes:

The content and use of these transcripts is intended for the use of premium members only. Unless expressly granted permission by Ted, each corporate subscriber can share transcripts within their organization (if less < 50 employees) and both corporate and individuals subscribers can share two (2) transcripts with two (2) non-paying members, after which any non-paying members should consider a membership.

All opinions expressed by Ted and podcast guests are solely their own opinions and do not reflect the opinion of the firms they represent. This podcast is for informational purposes only and should not be relied upon as a basis for investment decisions.