Meet Eoin


Eoin Walsh

Portfolio Manager

23 years investment experience


TwentyFour Asset Management LLP

8th Floor, The Monument Building, 11 Monument Street

EC3R 8AF London

United Kingdom

Eoin Walsh is one of the founding partners of TwentyFour Asset Management, and a Portfolio Manager.

Eoin’s main responsibility is managing the firm’s Multi-Sector Bond team and corresponding funds. He also sits on the firm’s Investment Committee.

Eoin has over 20 years of experience in fixed income markets and prior to joining TwentyFour was a portfolio manager at Citigroup Alternative Investments, managing over USD 75bn of fixed income assets.

Related perspectives

TwentyFour Asset Management
TwentyFour Blog

Heavy Supply Meets Heavy Demand

Kicking off the new year, we expected the new issue market to be very active and we certainly haven’t been disappointed, with the good momentum created at the end of last year – thanks to the US and China reaching a ‘phase one’ agreement and the resounding victory by the Conservatives paving the way for Brexit negotiations to move forward – allowing pent-up borrowing demand to hit the market.

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TwentyFour Asset Management
TwentyFour Blog

Brexit – Approaching the End Game

With Brexit uncertainty having ratcheted up a number of notches since Prime Minister Boris Johnson sought to prorogue parliament, yet again investor attention is focused on what impact a hard Brexit could have on sterling assets, and how to best protect themselves from associated volatility. Since the Brexit referendum in 2016, our view has been that safely capturing the ‘Brexit premium’ priced into many sterling assets was a way to enhance value for investors. However, we have always had a cautious view on what Brexit could ultimately look like, and currently it seems clear that the chance of a hard Brexit has increased significantly.

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TwentyFour Asset Management
TwentyFour Blog

A Prorogation of Parliament

Yesterday, the Queen approved a request from the Prime Minister, Boris Johnson (‘Bojo’), to suspend Parliament from 10th September to 14th October. This means that when MPs return from summer recess next Tuesday, they could have as few as four days sitting in Parliament before it is suspended again. The Government have argued that this is following procedure – on average a Parliamentary session lasts a year and then is suspended before a Queen’s speech begins a new session – the current parliamentary session has lasted two years. A new session allows the Government to outline its agenda, as well as resetting quotas for certain mechanisms such as Private Members’ Bills.

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