CubeLogic executive hire, Karl Sees to head up Product Management

Subject matter expert in risk management

Wednesday 4th October 2017 – London and Singapore. CubeLogic, a leader in business intelligence enabled risk management solutions, today announces the appointment of Karl Sees as Global Head of Product Management based in Singapore. His role is to spearhead the firm’s ambitious product development program, including client engagement and delivery in the APAC region. Karl will also take a lead role in growing CubeLogic’s client base within the financial services sector.

Karl Sees is a highly successful individual who brings over 25 years’ practitioner experience in risk management and the deployment of cutting edge risk technology. Previous roles have included Head of Risk, Chief Credit Officer and Global Head of Counterparty Risk at major investment banks and brokerages, including Barclays Capital and RBS. A renowned expert in the industry, Karl specializes in credit, market and operational risk management. Notably, his experience includes overseeing the build of one of the first bank regulator approved Power and Gas Monte Carlo PFE and capital engines.

Lee Campbell, CEO, CubeLogic, comments, ‘This appointment comes one year after the re-launch of CubeLogic and is very timely as the business is growing at a considerable pace. With increased regulation having a huge impact on all sectors, the demand for CubeLogic’s proven software is on the up. Whilst previously we have only focused on the energy and commodity space, we are now presented with interest from the financial services and insurance sectors. We are delighted to welcome Karl on board. He has been a longtime friend of CubeLogic and his in-depth experience in our space means he can hit the ground running. Whilst business growth is always a priority, our first and foremost objective is to continue to service the needs of our existing client base. I have no doubt that this appointment will enable us to not only achieve this, but also to exceed their expectations.’