For fund manager Brian Juliano, defending other people’s income is personal.
“My mother was a instructor and then a secretary,” the co-supervisor of
PGIM Floating Price Earnings
states. “My father was in the building trade.”
Juliano, 43, credits his blue-collar qualifications with offering him a robust work ethic and encouraging him to figure out the value of chance control—of what’s at stake when investing other people’s money.
His cautious method is apparent in the credit high-quality of his fund, which is routinely improved than that of its friends in Morningstar’s Financial institution