Brad Fierstein


Partner, Infrastructure Group

Brad Fierstein is a Partner on the Apollo Infrastructure team having joined Apollo in 2016, where he focuses on global energy transition and infrastructure investment opportunities. Apollo’s disciplined approach to infrastructure is fully integrated with the Apollo platform, and is focused on control‐ oriented acquisitions, corporate carve‐outs, and opportunistic and structured solutions that tap into Apollo’s deep capital markets expertise. Apollo‐managed funds have invested in more than $28 billion in infrastructure‐related opportunities across multiple market cycles since 1990, and have $8.1 billion of AUM as of December 31, 2021. Mr. Fierstein sits on the Board of Directors of offshore wind developer, US Wind Inc., European bioenergy leader, AS Graanul Invest, and ADNOC joint venture, Abu Dhabi Property Leasing Holding Company RSC Ltd, among others. Prior to Apollo, Mr. Fierstein held principal investing roles at GE Energy Financial Services, focused on power, renewables, and oil & gas. Prior to GE, Mr. Fierstein worked in engineering and business development at an energy technology developer. Mr. Fierstein graduated cum laude from Dartmouth College with an A.B. in Engineering Sciences (honors), a B.E. in Mechanical Engineering, and a Master of Engineering Management degree.

Sessions With Brad Fierstein

Thursday, 10 March

  • 11:20am - 12:10pm (CST) / 10/mar/2022 05:20 pm - 10/mar/2022 06:10 pm

    Financial Innovation’s Growing Role in Climate & Cleantech

    Panel Finance & Investment/Trading & Risk Management/ESG
    The architecture of financial markets is transforming in response to a double-sided helix of compounding risk-reward evolutions. On the one side, an energy sector that is more distributed, more intermittent, and potentially more volatile is prompting the emergence of new financial instruments and trading approaches that help investors and companies price and hedge the growing share of cleantech in their portfolios. On the other strand, the rising tide of climate-risk awareness is being steadily and progressively priced into financial risk models, with regulators around the world waking up to the demands of investors and financiers for high-quality comparable data and strategic signposts. How are cleantech and climate-linked fixed-income instruments rapidly evolving? What are new ways of parsing equity valuations? What is the role of carbon pricing in this innovative area of financial and capital markets?