Managing Director, Head of Global Capital Raising

Martina Malone is Managing Director, Head of Global Capital Raising. She and her team are responsible for client relations and capital raising with Prologis’ global investor base. Her focus is to develop and deepen relationships with institutional investors and consultants across the Americas, Europe, Asia and the Middle East. Prior to heading up the team, Martina was responsible for institutional investors in Europe and the Middle East. During her tenure at Prologis, the team has raised over $15 billion of capital for Prologis’ funds globally.

Prior to joining Prologis in 2010, Martina was head of European client relations and capital raising for JER Partners for eight years. Previously, she was at Deutsche Bank AG as vice president in the European Securitization group. Martina also served as vice president, asset finance, at Credit Suisse First Boston, and served in various real-estate-related roles at Hypo-Bank in Munich and London.

Martina is an active member of INREV and the Talent Committee of Real Estate Balance, an initiative that encourages greater gender balance in the Real Estate industry. She also serves on Prologis’ European Management Executive Committee. She holds an MBA and a Bachelor of Arts from Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität in Munich, and spent one year at Ecole de Management in Strasbourg, France. She is a German national and is fluent in German, English, French and Spanish.

Speaking at the Following:

Feb 6

Wednesday, February 6, 2019

Trends in Capital Markets

3.55PM – 4.55PM
Nine Kings Suite, Royal Lancaster London

With caution entering the markets as the end of the cycle looks ever closer, where are investors finding value around the globe? And how does such a competitive market impact on fees and margins? How will investors hedge against potential interest rate rises and an uncertain geopolitical backdrop for investing? As the provision of affordable housing rises up the agenda, along with a focus on social as well as financial value, what appetite do investors have for this style of investing and how does it fit with their fiduciary responsibilities?