Private Investment Office Individual of the Year: Winner: Jonathan Bell, CIO, Stanhope Capital

Date: 11 Jul 2012


Top photo: Left to right. Daniel Martineau, Executive Chairman, Summit Trust International with Jonathan Bell, CIO, Stanhope Capital (winner), Stella Mitchell Voisin, MD, Summit Trust International and Rt Hon David Mellor QC

Bottom photo: Karen Jones, Editor, Citywealth with Rt Hon David Mellor QC

With an illustrious career that spans twenty five years, Jonathan Bell, CIO, Stanhope Capital was CIO at Newton and on their Executive Management Committee who were responsible for $37bn AUM. With an MBA from Cranfield and a BA in Economics and Politics, Bell is a man to be reckoned with where investment management is concerned.

Karen Jones, Editor, Citywealth commented. “Jonathan Bell has helped solidify the sterling reputation of Stanhope Capital as arguably the leading family office in the UK measured by reputation and assets under management.‚Äù

Citywealth’s next major event is the Citywealth International Financial Centre Awards in January 2013. The awards are now open for submissions. The event is now in its second year and will be held at the Landmark Hotel on 24th January 2013. Closing deadline for submissions is 31st August 2012.

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Citywealth has twenty events a year, an app, two print publications and a fully archived website. Event clubs include Citywealth Women in Wealth Supper Club, Citywealth YP, Citywealth Tomorrow Club, Citywealth Shanghai Delhi Club. Awards are: Citywealth IFC awards, Citywealth Magic Circle AWards. Citywealth frequently does important interviews with wealthy clients and philanthropists.

Karen Jones is often referred to as the Liz Hurley of the finance world. She is a regular speaker and commentator on wealth and finance issues. Speaking recently on the future of Switzerland at The Financial Services Forum and commenting in the Daily Mail on wealthy arabs and their summer spending habits. Her most daring adventure was going on the bobsleigh at Calgary – the Olympic run which is 1,500 metres and takes ten seconds.

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