Richard Conway


My role is to help JCRA’s social housing clients optimise their funding arrangements and ensure that their treasury portfolios are fit for purpose. It is a broad mandate and I work across a range of products and borrowers, with a particular focus on UK housing associations and charities.

T: +44 (0)207 493 3310

Email Richard


  • Social Housing
  • Cash Management
  • Debt Advisory
  • FX Hedging
  • Inflation Hedging
  • Interest Rate Hedging


  • MSc Economics, University of Warwick
  • BA Economics with a focus on financial economics and monetary policy, Trinity College Dublin

About Richard

Over the course of a single day, I could find myself meeting with a rating agency, pricing a new bond or private placement, and restructuring a swap portfolio. This scope allows me to work on many different aspects of a problem for our clients, delivering a holistic, outcome-focused solution, whether that means reducing interest costs over six months, or funding development of new homes over six years.

I joined the JCRA team from Canaccord Genuity, where I sat within the UK Fixed Income team. In my time there the team was focused on helping UK borrowers access new funding from the retail, wholesale and private placement markets as well as delivering associated treasury advice to help support business planning and borrowing decisions.  Outside the office, I can usually be found exploring the countryside around London on a bicycle or catching up on the weekend’s rugby. 

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Published work

European elections fallout

Central bankers, like military generals, are often accused of preparing to fight the last recession. The aftermath of the 2008 crisis was no exception.

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Markets vs the BoE

While acknowledging the uncertainty ahead, there still appears to be appetite for higher interest rates on Threadneedle Street...

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Cold season

Despite a narrow escape from recession in Q4, only the most optimistic of commentators would suggest that all is well with the German economy...

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Breaking up is hard to do

The House of Lords last week published their review into the use of RPI, highlighting issues around the measurement of inflation in the UK, and suggesting a roadmap for long-overdue reform.

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Bank stress tests – the devil is in the detail

UK banks have done enough to weather the worst of Brexit. That was the message from the BoE’s latest financial stability report and annual stress tests released last week. Surely cause for a pat on the back.

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Back from the brink

Following a brief flirtation with junk status, Italian government bonds have managed to cling onto their investment grade rating with Moody’s.

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When it comes to monetary policy – go with your gut

We live in a world where three of the major central banks are embarking on broadly similar courses of tightening. The US Fed has led the pack, the Bank of England has followed suit and while the European Central Bank is a little further behind, it promises to catch up soon.

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Has central bank openness gone too far?

Central bank chiefs used to be the poster children for policy. Governors were often seen as the face of financial orthodoxy, their words and speeches taken as the official line of their respective institutions.

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Who will blink first?

President Trump’s latest round of tariffs on steel and aluminium imports from Canada, Mexico, and the European Union dominated the agenda last week, and many of the weekend’s papers focussed on the politics behind his latest protectionist move.

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