For Institutional Investors in Australia

Greg Wilensky, CFA

Head of U.S. Fixed Income | Portfolio Manager

Greg Wilensky is Head of US Fixed Income and Portfolio Manager at Janus Henderson Investors, a position he has held since 2020. He is responsible for co-managing the Core Plus and Short Duration strategies as well as the fixed income portion of the Balanced strategy, all since 2020. Additionally, he co-manages the Sustainable & Impact Core Bond ETF. Prior to joining the firm, Greg served as senior vice president, director of the US multi-sector fixed income team and held several director and portfolio manager positions that spanned short duration, inflation-protected fixed income, securitised assets and multi-asset strategies at AllianceBernstein from 1996 to 2019. Prior to that, he was a treasury manager – corporate finance at AT&T Corp. from 1993 to 1996.

Greg received his bachelor of science degree in business administration from Washington University, graduating magna cum laude. He also earned an MBA with high honours from the University of Chicago. Greg holds the Chartered Financial Analyst designation and has 29 years of financial industry experience.

Articles Written

Inflation and fixed income: Where to from here?
Features & Outlooks

Inflation and fixed income: Where to from here?

A likely path for U.S. core inflation and finding value within fixed income.

Fixed income returns in 2022: Have our bonds betrayed us?
Features & Outlooks

Fixed income returns in 2022: Have our bonds betrayed us?

Following a recent drawdown, can U.S. fixed income still fulfil its role in a diversified portfolio?

Five questions fixed income investors are asking in 2022
Features & Outlooks

Five questions fixed income investors are asking in 2022

Our fixed income teams consider monetary policy-related conundrums and where, outside of policy, they see opportunities and risks for investors.

Market and economy are giving Fed what it wants

Market and economy are giving Fed what it wants

Greg Wilensky and Jason England explain that even with an update to its interest rate projections that is perhaps overdue, the Fed can afford to be patient.