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—and chairs 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

Episode 45:
2022 Capital Markets Forecast—The Adaptive Brilliance of Business

Tony Roth and Meghan Shue |
Capital Considerations with Tony Roth

December 15—“Global resource disorder.” It’s a term the team coined to convey the severe labor market shortage which—more than any other economic factor—has brought about a massive breakdown in the normally well-oiled global supply chain.

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Eye on Omicron

and Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
Mutating virus variant and cell mutation variants as a health risk concept and new coronavirus outbreak or covid-19 viral cells mutations and influenza background as a 3D render.

December 1, 2021 – Fears around the newest COVID-19 variant, Omicron, have jolted investors out of a holiday lull, sending risk assets lower, bond prices higher, and whipsawing expectations for future Fed policy. We see the Omicron variant as widening the range of possible economic and market outcomes over the next three to six months.

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Evergrande Risks—Q&A

Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
Evergrande Plaza in Chengdu, China. This photo was taken in April 14th, 2017

September 21, 2021—China Evergrande Group is at the center of media headlines and investor concern, stoking fear around China’s property market and coinciding with higher volatility in equity markets. Below we cover our view on the evolving issues and main questions we are hearing from clients. In short, Evergrande presents a risk to China’s property market and economic outlook, but broader systemic threat to financial markets remains a tail risk event.

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Chinese regulation: Turning the Chinese equity market from unavoidable to uninvestable?

Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
Stack of money coin with trading graph for finance investor. Cryptocurrency digital economy.  Financial investment background concept. 3d rendering

July 30, 2021—In recent weeks sweeping regulations from Chinese policymakers in several industries have rattled investors and sent Chinese equities reeling. The MSCI China Index has fallen 31% since its February peak and 11% between July 26–27 alone (Figure 1). China’s hefty weight in the MSCI Emerging Markets Equity Index—over 34%—makes it impossible for an investor to ignore (Figure 1).

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Bond Yields Collapse, Signaling Concern

Tony Roth and Meghan Shue |
Wilmington Wire
Blue double exposure of money coins stacking with bar graph for financial and investment business concept.

July 8, 2021—There has been a very clear shift in investor sentiment in the past few weeks, manifested most clearly by an acute drop in long-term interest rates and a flattening of the yield curve, both in the U.S. and globally. What is much less clear is what is causing this shift that, until recently, has left equities unscathed but may now be broadening to look more like a classic risk-off market.

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