About the Author

Will Marder

Managing Director, Project Finance

Will is responsible for developing and enhancing Trust and Agency Services products to suit the needs of clients who are active in the Project Finance sector. Will collaborates closely with Wilmington Trust’s Sales and Marketing teams, engages with potential clients, and delivers thought leadership to the market.

Will has over two decades of project finance and asset-backed lending experience. Prior to joining Wilmington trust in 2017, Will served as the Global Product Manager for Project Finance in the Global Transaction Banking business at Deutsche Bank. Earlier in his career, Will worked at Fortis Capital, where he originated and underwrote project finance transactions in the energy sector, focusing on renewable energy technologies.

Will holds an MBA from Fordham University and a bachelor’s degree from Syracuse University. He is a member of the governing council of the International Project Finance Association.


By the Author

Data Infrastructure Enters the Project Finance Sector

Will Marder |
Corporate & Institutional
InfraStructure Opps NC.jpg

Head of Project Finance Will Marder explains why as demand for renewable energy grows, so does the demand for sources of quality financing in this article reprint from the July 2019 issue of Project Finance International. Project finance has long been a part of many important sectors of the economy including, conventional power, renewable energy, oil and gas, and transportation.

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Infrastructure Opportunities in Project Finance

Will Marder |
Corporate & Institutional
InfraStructure Opps NC.jpg

Head of Project Finance Will Marder discusses how tech advancements are transforming infrastructure opportunities in this article reprint from the March 2019 issue of Infrastructure investor. Funding for infrastructure assets has shifted with less coming from commercial banks and more capital coming institutional investors. Technology is impacting infrastructure with the telecom industry moving from 4g to 5g, causing a larger demand for location-specific data centers.

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