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Mergers & Acquisitions

Our M&A team focus purely within the mid-market space, working in agnostic sectors on a variety of opportunities which comprise M&A advisory, consulting, transaction services and valuations. We also provide ad-hoc recruitment services to the secondaries advisory market and restructuring spaces. Our aim is to provide solid long term solutions to the ever changing advisory recruitment landscape both in the UK and internationally, through active and consistent market research.

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Related jobs

Associate Director Transaction Services

Salary:

€67,771 - €81,325 per annum + Bonus, Benefits, Health, Pension etc

Location:

Dublin

Market

Financial Services

Professional Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Restructuring

Industry

FinTech

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Professional Services

Salary

£80,000 - £100,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Superb opportunity for an AD Level TAS Processional to step into a position with considerable career upside given the size of business and pipeline. DD Expedience key although sector agnostic.

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BBBH161616

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29/10/20

Matthew Fitzpatrick

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Matthew Fitzpatrick
Matthew Fitzpatrick

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Matthew Fitzpatrick
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Corporate Finance Manager

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Corporate Finance Manager Opportunity at a leading Management Advisory focused firm in London.

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BBBH161597

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16/10/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
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Consultant

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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My client is a leading consultancy firm based in the city of London, they are searchng to hire multiple Advisory focused Consultants to join their growing team

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BBBH7348_1599743343

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24/09/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
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Analyst

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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My client is a leading independent Advisory Firm based in the city that is looking to hire multiple Analysts to join teir growing team.

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BBBH160699

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16/10/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
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Corporate Finance Manager - Infrastructure

Salary:

€54,217 - €67,771 per annum + Bonus, Benefits, Health, Pension etc

Location:

Dublin

Market

Financial Services

Commerce & Industry

Professional Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Professional Services

Salary

£60,000 - £70,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Even as Dublin and Ireland are again under threat of rising C-19 Cases Government spending within Infrastructure is an absolute key component of this recovery.

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BBBH161613

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29/10/20

Matthew Fitzpatrick

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Matthew Fitzpatrick
Matthew Fitzpatrick

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.author - en-GB **

Matthew Fitzpatrick
Find out more
Consultant

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.description - en-GB **

My client is a leading consultancy firm based in the city of London, they are searchng to hire multiple Advisory focused Consultants to join their growing team

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.reference - en-GB **

BBBH7348

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.expirydate - en-GB **

16/10/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.author - en-GB **

Michael Ivory
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Investment Analyst

Salary:

€70,000 - €90,000 per annum + 100% Bonus, Benefits.

Location:

Dublin

Market

Financial Services

Professional Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Investment - Buyside

Investment - Real Estate & Debt

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Investment Management

Private Equity

Salary

£80,000 - £100,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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Investment Manager - Dublin - Asset Management - Boutique Asset Manager Global Footprint - Hong Kong, Dublin, London, New York. Dublin based.

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MFBBBH161681

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20/11/20

Matthew Fitzpatrick

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Matthew Fitzpatrick
Matthew Fitzpatrick

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Matthew Fitzpatrick
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M&A Analyst

Salary:

Negotiable

Location:

London

Market

Commerce & Industry

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Media & Communications

Salary

£70,000 - £80,000

Qualification

None specified

Contract Type:

Permanent

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M&A Analyst

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HAS 654399_1601026848

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23/10/20

Hannah Spears

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Hannah Spears
Hannah Spears

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Hannah Spears
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Analyst

Salary:

bonus

Location:

London

Market

Financial Services

Job Discipline

M&A

Industry

Investment Banking & Capital Markets

Salary

£50,000 - £60,000

Qualification

Fully qualified

Contract Type:

Permanent

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.description - en-GB **

My client is a leading independent Advisory Firm based in the city that is looking to hire multiple Analysts to join teir growing team.

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BBBH160699_1599738198

** DEFAULT listwidget.vacancypartial.expirydate - en-GB **

24/09/20

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory
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Related articles

The cost of the status quo | A contribution from Women in Fund Finance
The cost of the status quo | A contribution from Women in Fund Finance

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HR

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General

16/09/19

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How failing to recruit and retain a diverse workforce may lose you the next big mandate, a contribution from Chelsea Bruno and Meera Savjani on behalf of Women in Fund Finance. Although hard to believe, there are still some who do not understand the value of diversity. Despite countless studies providing strong evidence that the most successful companies are those that employ a diverse group of individuals, many maintain homogenous workforces with no intention of diversifying. Although this approach has long gone unchallenged, there is now a growing consciousness within many corporate cultures which is driving companies to hold their external counter parts and service providers accountable for failing to address the issue. It comes as no surprise that some of the more “traditional” industries such as law and finance have been slower to progress in building diverse talent pools, and the clients of these firms have started to notice. In January 2019, more than 170 general counsels and corporate legal officers in the United States signed an open letter to big law firms which criticised these firms for the lack of diversity at the partner level. The letter, which was signed by companies such as Heineken, Vox Media, and S&P Global Ratings, stated that going forward these companies (many of which operate globally) would prioritise their legal spend on those firms that commit to diversity and inclusion. The letter went on to state “we applaud those firms that have worked hard to hire, retain and promote to partnership outstanding and highly accomplished lawyers who are diverse in race, colour, age, gender orientation, sexual orientation, national origin, and religion and without regard to disabilities”1. Although the letter does not set out how these firms plan to measure such level of commitment, it’s clear that these firms are serious about holding their legal counterparts accountable, and when taking a closer look, it’s clear that emphasis on diversity does not stop at these 170 corporations. Across the Atlantic, industry groups in the UK are also pushing to hold big corporates accountable for failing to make meaningful progress when it comes to diversity. As reported by the Guardian in May 2019, the Investment Association (IA), a trade body which represents UK investment managers who in aggregate manage over £7.7tn in AUM, has confronted 94 publicly listed companies for failing to make sufficient progress on gender diversity. The IA has written to each of these companies and raised concerns about the lack of gender diversity in leadership positions. A list of companies which received the highest level of warning from the IA was recently published in the Guardian and confirmed by IA2 , and although some of these companies have responded with statements emphasising efforts to address such issues, it’s clear that shareholders and potential investors will be looking for measurable progress going forward. In line with such expectations, some investors are taking accountability into their own hands, as evidenced by a change implemented by ILPA (the Institutional Limited Partner Association), the global industry body that represents the interest of private equity limited partners. ILPA recently expanded its standard due diligence questionnaire (DDQ) to include a section related to diversity and inclusion, and requires firms fill in a template which aims to measure and report the gender and ethnic diversity of teams by seniority and role. It also includes a section of questions designed to help investors understand a firm’s policies and procedures in areas such as hiring, promotions, family leave, mentoring, and harassment and discrimination. When asked about the updated DDQ, CEO of ILPA Steve Nelson stated “ILPA believes that diversity and inclusion is a strength that all stakeholders within the private equity ecosystem should embrace and promote in meaningful ways,” said Nelson. “The due diligence questionnaire expansion and Code of Conduct guidance represent an opportunity for general partners (GPs) and limited partners (LPs) to have conversations about these important issues, in the spirit of a stronger and ever improving workplace for everyone. We look forward to advancing these ideals which serve as the foundation for a healthy, prosperous industry.”3 As with the other industry groups discussed herein, ILPA is sending a clear message that diversity is no longer an optional. Changes such as the updated DDQ make it increasingly difficult for firms to completely ignore the topic, and although the potential consequences are meaningful in all industries, the cyclicality of fundraising in private equity means the risk associated with failing to adapt could be both severe and expensive. While few would doubt that the conversation around diversity and inclusion has evolved significantly over the past two decades, many are now suggesting that the time has come for the conversation to expand into action. Although just a few examples are discussed herein, it's almost for certain that there will be more letters and questionnaires to come. With the rise of such accountability, the cost of failing to adapt may soon weigh heavy on firms and maintaining the status quo of a homogenous workforce may come to feel like a burden in itself. Thus, firms must ask themselves whether the status quo is worth the missed opportunity that will result. The 10th edition of our highly regarded Market Insight Report represents the views of over 1,100 professionals, and contains insights from our specialist consultants and key business partners on market and employment trends.  If you’re looking to find out more on salary benchmarking and the motivations driving the modern workforce today, download our full report which contains key contributions from Western Union Business Solutions,Seddons Solicitors, Intoo UK & Ireland  and Breaking the Silence. Cited https://www.law.com/americanlawyer/2019/01/27/170-gcs-pen-open-letter-to-law-firms-improve-on-diversity-or-lose-our-business/ https://www.theguardian.com/business/2019/may/13/investor-group-warns-almost-100-firms-over-lack-of-gender-diversity https://www.pr-inside.com/ilpa-publishes-diversity-and-inclusion-resources-f-r4704476.htm

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Although hard to believe, there are still some who do not understand the value of diversity.

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Mellani Georgiou

by

Mellani Georgiou

Mellani Georgiou

by

Mellani Georgiou

Analysts call for 'balanced growth'
Analysts call for 'balanced growth'

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Financial Services

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General

11/04/16

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The head of the Confederation of British Industry (CBI) has called on the government to ensure that Britain's economic growth over the coming years is broad-based, balanced and not built on excessive debt from either businesses or consumers.John Cridland admitted 2013 has been a relatively positive year but urged firms not to rest on their laurels over the coming 12 months as the UK attempts to stabilise its position following a volatile period of economic recession. "For the first time since the start of the recession, 2014 will see most firms increasing the size of their workforce, boosting their graduate intake and the number of apprentices they take on," pointed  out Mr Cridland. Building a recovery on a talented, intelligent and flexible employee base will ensure that the ongoing expansion is not built on sand, he suggested. However, the CBI chief also called on business leaders to both do a better job when it comes to selling their services abroad and, conversely, to take more steps to reinvest in the British economy when making a profit. Business funding specialist Bibby Financial Services also urged companies to work towards a broad-based recovery, warning that many small to medium-sized enterprises are too reliant on personal finance. David Postings, UK chief executive at the organisation, told the Telegraph: "Businesses with unsustainable or limited sources of finance in place will find it challenging in the months and years to come if they cannot take advantage of the gradually improving trading conditions in the UK." A recent survey commissioned by the financial services provider revealed 20 per cent of firms as saying they relied on their bank overdraft to keep their business going, with the same amount again making use of a temporary loan. Alternative finance could be one way to extract companies from this unsustainable situation and make it easier for them to get on solid ground, suggested Mr Postings.

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Michael Ivory

by

Michael Ivory

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Reuters releases investment banking outlook
Reuters releases investment banking outlook

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Financial Services

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General

11/04/16

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The annual Thomson Reuters/Freeman Consulting 2014 Outlook for Investment Banking Services has been released, offering a number of interesting insights into how the market is developing across the globe. According to the influential report, which is widely respected across the industry as a barometer, regulation and taxes remain a major issue for European executives, highlighting the impact of the scandals that emerged over 2013. However, optimism remains relatively good among respondents, who seem to feel that economic conditions will become more favourable over the course of the next 12 months. Companies' "bottom two concerns this year were obtaining capital and refinancing debt - reflecting low rates and booming demand for corporate debt among institutional investors", said the report. In Europe, 90 per cent of firms feel increasing revenue growth should be a top industry priority, while 60 per cent hope to become more profitable. Some 35 per cent of European businesses are hoping to bring in new talent in 2014, meaning job-seekers should enjoy a relatively buoyant situation. This is up from 19 per cent in 2013, underlining the increase in positivity seen through Reuters' report. Some 65 per cent of respondents from the Europe, Middle East and Africa region are forecasting growth for 2014, compared to just 43 per cent last year. Asia is also optimistic, although firms in the Americas proved somewhat less positive about their chances. This is different in the mergers and acquisitions (M&A) sector, however, where North America appears to offer the most compelling opportunities for investors. M&A volumes look set to recover strongly after a poor haul in 2013, with financials leading the way alongside media and telecoms as the two healthiest sectors. Overall, revenue growth is expected to out-strip profit growth in all regions, implying that the recessionary attempts to curb spending and focus on overall security could be on their way out at last. As positivity spreads about the UK's economic growth, investment banks appear to be looking forward to a better performance in 2014.

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Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory

Michael Ivory

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Michael Ivory