Kash Mansori, PhD, is a Director at WTP Advisors.
Kash has more than 15 years of experience working as an economist with a particular focus on transfer pricing. He has provided expert advice on a range of economic issues and has developed transfer pricing policies, analyses, documentation, and successful audit and tax controversy defense for scores of clients both in the US and abroad.
In 2015 Kash joined the boutique consulting firm WTP Advisors as a Director, providing transfer pricing and related economic consulting services.
Prior to joining WTP Advisors, Kash ran his own successful consulting practice, MINA Economics. Before that, Kash provided transfer pricing consulting services from a few different accounting and professional services firms, including Ernst & Young and Experis Finance, one of the Manpower Group family of companies. These positions followed his academic career, which entailed teaching economics as a university professor and pursuing research on international trade and finance in both the US and Europe.
Kash has authored a number of academic research papers on transfer pricing and other international economic issues. He has also written extensively for a number of prominent blogs, and published a variety of economic commentary on subjects related to international trade, capital and currency markets, and general macroeconomic issues in publications such as The New Republic, Business Insider, Seeking Alpha, and the Wall Street Journal Online. He maintains this blog as a way of bringing news and analysis to his clients, connecting with colleagues, and fostering discussion about transfer pricing and other interesting issues.
His expertise is regularly called upon by continuing education programs and workshops, at which he is a frequent presenter on transfer pricing and valuation methods, regulatory developments, and current best practices. He received his PhD in economics from Princeton University, after earning a BA in economics and history from Wesleyan University in Middletown Connecticut.
Things that Kash finds fun (other than economics): cooking, scuba diving, traveling, astronomy, and eating good food.