March 8, 2013
Interviewed by: David Snow
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How Are the 2006 LBO Funds Looking Now?

The year 2006 is one of the most important ever for the buyout industry because so much capital was formed and put to work in a frothy environment. So how is the “class of 2006” looking today? Tackling this question with Cambridge data and expert analysis are Michael Elio of ILPA, Andrea Auerbach of Cambridge Associates, and William Chu of Zurich Alternative Asset Management. Discussed: Why the 2006 LBO funds are such an important group to track, how the various size groupings are faring against each other (small is handily beating mega, but “large” isn’t doing so bad), and how the significant debt-investing activity from large LBO funds of that vintage is affecting performance.

The year 2006 is one of the most important ever for the buyout industry because so much capital was formed and put to work in a frothy environment. So how is the “class of 2006” looking today? Tackling this question with Cambridge data and expert analysis are Michael Elio of ILPA, Andrea Auerbach of Cambridge Associates, and William Chu of Zurich Alternative Asset Management. Discussed: Why the 2006 LBO funds are such an important group to track, how the various size groupings are faring against each other (small is handily beating mega, but “large” isn’t doing so bad), and how the significant debt-investing activity from large LBO funds of that vintage is affecting performance.

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