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,Financial scandal: A Credit Suisse logo is seen at the group’s headquarters in Zurich. Archegos’ meltdown has forced big banks, including Nomura, Credit Suisse, UBS, Deutsche Bank, Goldman Sachs and Morgan Stanley, to liquidate their stock positions. — Bloomberg
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SINGAPORE: Banks are facing billions of dollars in losses after a little-known US investment firm, Archegos Capital Management, defaulted last month on margin calls, forcing a brutal near US$30bil (S$40.4bil or RM124.14bil) stock fire sale.
In an era of easy money, Archegos was able to borrow so much that its failure created shockwaves large enough to ripple across global financial markets.
Here’s how it happened:
New York-based Archegos was set up by Bill Hwang, 57. Before he lost it all – all US$20bil in two days – Hwang was the greatest trader you’d never heard of.
He was formerly a stock *** yst with storied hedge fund Tiger Management, founded by legendary fund manager and US billionaire Julian Robertson.
Robertson closed his fund in 2000, but handed Hwang, one of his proteges or “Tiger cubs”, about US$25mil to launch his own fund, Tiger Asia Management, in 2001. Hwang grew his firm’s assets to over US$5bil at its peak.
But Hwang shut the fund in 2012 after pleading guilty to US insider trading, paying US$60mil to settle charges of manipulating Chinese stocks. He was also banned from trading securities in Hong Kong for four years in 2014.
So Hwang went private. He converted Tiger Asia into a single-family office, Archegos, in 2013 to manage his personal wealth. These firms that manage the money of wealthy families are generally outside regulatory scrutiny in the US and most of their information is not in the public domain.
A Bloomberg report noted Hwang as anything but the larger-than-life figure one might expect at the centre of a financial fiasco. There’s no penthouse overlooking Manhattan’s Central Park, no hillside chalet at the Yellowstone Club, no private jets.
“I grew up in a pastor’s family. We were poor,” he said in a video recorded at New Jersey’s Metro Community Church in 2019. “I confess to you, I could not live very poorly. But I live a few notches below where I could live.”
Hwang owns a suburban New Jersey home and drives a Hyundai SUV. His is the paradoxical story of a man devoted to his church and driven to give generously, with a consuming taste for casino-like risk in his professional life.
For now, Hwang isn’t saying why he played such a dangerous game, and neither are his bankers. But pieces of the puzzle are falling into place.
Modest on the outside, Hwang had all the swagger he needed inside the Wall Street prime-brokerage departments that finance big investors.
Archegos had assets of around US$10bil but its real exposure to stocks was much more, with some reports putting it at US$50bil.