Alexis Crow leads the geopolitical investing practice at PricewaterhouseCoopers, helping leading companies and asset managers to capitalize on dislocations in order to profit and expand around the globe. Prior to joining PwC, Crow acted as principal for a family office exclusively invested in international oil and gas. She also worked as a consultant between the U.S. and a government in the Middle East, assisting the Ministry of Health with developing integrative health care, in conjunction with the private sector and local universities and medical schools in both the GCC and the U.S. Previously, she was managing director at New York-based G2 Investment Group, where she was responsible for developing investment strategies for the firm and for providing counsel on geopolitical issues.
Prior to joining G2, Crow was a security expert at the London-based think tank Chatham House (Royal Institute of International Affairs), where she led a project that facilitated dialogue between governments, business executives and thought leaders on how to effectively mitigate risks and secure commercial interests across cultural boundaries. Crow was a regular speaker on geopolitics in conferences and thought leadership forums in Europe, Asia, the U.S. and the Middle East.
Previously, Crow was a Teaching Fellow at the London School of Economics and Political Science. She also worked as an analyst at the Royal United Services Institute in London and managed the Centre for the Study of Terrorism and Political Violence, St. Andrews, Scotland. Crow holds a First Class MA in International Relations from the University of St Andrews, Scotland and a Masters and PhD from the London School of Economics. She is fluent in French and Spanish and has a working knowledge of Portuguese, Italian and beginner's Hindi. Crow has contributed frequently to international print, radio and television media, including The WorldPost, Financial Times, the New York Times, Bloomberg, BBC, BBC Arabic, France 24, Al-Jazeera, Xinhua and CNN. She is a guest lecturer at Columbia Business School and Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs.