The most important thing we can do for our clients today is to listen. By understanding what you want out of life, we can help you put the right financial plan and investment strategy in place to achieve your personal goals.
Davy Corporate Finance is Irelands largest corporate financial adviser.
We work with domestic and international public, private, commercial and semi-state entities, combining innovative advice and proven execution skills, to provide a complete range of integrated corporate finance services.
Davy is the market leader in the origination, distribution and trading of Irish equities.
Our equity sales and trading function provides analysis and execution for domestic and overseas institutional investors, including some of the largest global fund managers, hedge funds, sovereign entities and money managers.
Davy Property is one of the largest direct property investment and asset management businesses in Ireland. Our Property business is focused around Property Management, Property Investment and Portfolio Restructuring & Refinancing.
Davy is one of the largest providers of probate services to solicitors, executors and administrators in Ireland.
Our team deals directly with company registrars on your clients behalf taking the uncertainty out of securities and estate administration.
Employing over 560 people, we offer a broad range of services to private clients, small businesses, corporations and institutional investors, and organise our activities around five interrelated business areas - Asset Management, Capital Markets, Corporate Finance, Private Clients and Research.
Irish economy: labour market recovery has further to run
The recent sharp decline in the unemployment rate to 6.6% begs the question of how much further the recovery has left to run. We think there is still plenty of slack in the labour market. Employment is 5.4% below peak; net migration is now positive; and the participation rate is only beginning to recover. The sluggish recovery in the labour force in part explains the fall in the unemployment rate. Returning migrants will push up labour force participation and eventually slow the pace of decline in the unemployment rate. In short, we think the catch-up phase still has a couple of years left to run.