About the Author

Meghan Shue

Group Vice President Head, Investment Strategy & Portfolio Construction

Meghan is responsible for helping manage the end-to-end asset allocation process, developing market research, and communicating the investment team’s market outlook and positioning to clients and prospective clients. She is a member of the Investment Committee, which is responsible for deriving the firm’s strategic and tactical asset allocation positioning.

Meghan also oversees the firm’s portfolio construction process, including implementation of asset class views through a variety of proprietary, non-proprietary, passive, active, and factor-based solutions. She is co-chair of the Portfolio Management Committee.

Prior to joining Wilmington Trust, Meghan was an investment strategist at Bessemer Trust, where she helped manage the asset allocation decision and implementation process, performed asset allocation and market research, and published pertinent thought leadership.

She holds an MBA with a concentration in finance from the University of Miami, where she was valedictorian of her graduating class. She also holds a bachelor’s degree in engineering, with a concentration in operations research and financial engineering, from Princeton University.

Meghan is a regular CNBC contributor, and is frequently quoted in financial media communicating the firm’s economic and market views.


By the Author

European Central Bank Announces ‘Last Call’

Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
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June 15, 2018—On Thursday, June 14, the European Central Bank (ECB) made the equivalent of a bar’s ‘last call’ before it stops serving alcohol. It announced at its policy meeting that the asset purchase program known as quantitative easing (QE) would be winding down in the fourth quarter of 2018 and ending by the end of December.

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Market Not Celebrating 10-Year’s 3% Milestone

Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
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April 25, 2018—When it comes to bond yields, investors are impossible to please these days. If investors in 2013 were comparable to a toddler throwing a tantrum over the Federal Reserve (“Fed”) potentially withdrawing quantitative easing, then today it may be more appropriate to compare the market to a surly teenager who doesn’t know what he or she wants and is not happy no matter which direction bond yields go.

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LIBOR Hits Expansion High

Meghan Shue and Randy H. Vogel, CFA |
Wilmington Wire
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March 20, 2018—As investors, one of our most important jobs at this point in the market cycle is watching for red flags that could signal the beginning of a bear market (often defined as a -20% selloff). One indicator that acted as such a red flag during the financial crisis was the spread, or difference, between the London interbank offered rate (LIBOR) and the Overnight Index Swap (OIS) rate.

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