Graham Seagraves

Graham Seagraves

Managing Director, Relationship Management

B.A., Business Finance, Furman University
Licensed Registered Representative, FINRA Series 7 and 63 (Russell Investments Implementation Services, LLC, member FINRA)

Based in Charlotte, N.C., Graham Seagraves is a managing director for Russell Investments’ Americas Institutional business. Graham is responsible for the ongoing relationship management of key accounts in the Southeast and Mid-Atlantic focused on our largest clients and prospects within that territory. He represents Russell Investments best thinking across consulting, implementation services and our global investment division. His expertise in the workings of global capital markets and objective oriented investment solutions for clients remains a valuable resource in partnering with clients to deliver unique investment solutions. Graham assumed this role in 2008. In his previous role, Graham worked as a strategic partner to plan sponsors, specializing in defined contribution solutions, including the increasing demand for customized target maturity vehicles. Graham was responsible for all institutional defined contribution sales on the Eastern half of the United States. Graham assumed this role in 2006 and helped to launch Russell Investments’ first steps into the investment only defined contribution marketplace. Graham was also recognized as one of three inventors of the Russell Investments Target Date Funds benchmark.

Graham joined Russell Investments with six years of experience in institutional money management sales and relationship management. Prior to Russell Investments, he was with Oppenheimer Funds Institutional Asset Management. Graham joined this institutional money management group as regional sales director, and was responsible for sales to pension plans, defined contribution plans, endowments and foundations on the East Coast.

A tale of two rebalances: Time-tested implementation best practices during market stress

August 2020
What is the best practice in times of stress? Discover how the loss of $26 million, or-2.1%, was avoided.