Podcasts and Broadcasts

Third Act with Liz Tinkham (August 2021)

Planet MicroCap with Bobby Kraft: Finding Joy in the Junk (June 2021)

Power To Fly: A Conversation With Dominique Mielle (May 2021)

Riches in the Niches with Richard Sosa: Twenty Years of Distressed with Dominique Mielle (April 2021)

The Black Swans with Shana Sissel and Suzanne Abrams: Hedge Funds, GameStop and The Future of Investing with Dominique Mielle (March 2021)

Interviews & Quotes

“The volatility makes it harder for the parties to coalesce around a restructuring plan,” said Dominique Mielle, a former partner at Canyon Capital Advisors and the author of an upcoming book on distressed debt. “One day the equity of the company has no value and the next it does – that upends the previous day’s work.”

The Lonely View From The Top (The Room, March 2021)

“Women lack examples of successful women in investing… which I think leads them to opt out of the career path. I set out to write the book for women to opt-in. I wanted to present a female success story.”

What I Buy and Why (Artnet, Fall 2020)

“What was your first purchase?
A 19th-century Japanese woodblock print by Kunisada, for a few hundred dollars. I bought art with my first paycheck.”

Diversity in the “Man Cave” (Reuters, February 2019)

“Dominique Mielle, a white woman who was named a director of REIT Anworth Mortgage Asset Corp in November, said forces like the “#MeToo” movement have encouraged boards to add women first, lest top investors withhold support in corporate elections. “If they say no to your slate of directors, that’s a problem.” 

At Hedge Funds, Where Are the Women? (Wall Street Journal, August 2018)

“It’s a vicious cycle,” says Dominique Mielle, recently retired as the only female investing partner at hedge-fund giant Canyon Capital. “The only women we know that exist at hedge funds are in IR or sales, and therefore that’s where they put them.”

“Earlier this year, a former hedge-fund manager named Dominique Mielle pointed out in an article for Business Insider that the financial industry was hurting its own profits by refusing to be more inclusive toward women and other underrepresented groups. Herd behavior, Mielle wrote, leads to bad decision-making.”