Find the investment role that speaks to you

Managing the 360 Huntington Fund is a true team effort. You can apply for a high-level role right away or enter the fund as an analyst and work your way up as you gain experience. If you’re joining the fund for the first time, you’ll be paired with a more experienced student mentor to help in developing a thesis and preparing a pitch.

You can also seek out opportunities specific to your degree—law, marketing, and accounting backgrounds, for example, are a plus for certain positions.

360 Huntington Fund Org Chart

How will you make your mark?


  • Assemble and present stock pitches
  • Create and maintain financial models
  • Issue quarterly revaluations for fund holdings

Chief Accounting Officer

  • Issue and modify net asset values
  • Provide updates to management
  • Track stock watch list

Chief Compliance Officer

  • Ensure adherence to university standards
  • Enforce rules set by faculty advisors
  • Monitor sector exposure

Chief of Operations

  • Carry out administrative duties
  • Oversee marketing and risk
  • Analyst sector cluster assignments 

Chief of Research

  • Supervise sector managers
  • Enforce research guidelines
  • Update valuation templates

Managing Director

  • Oversee all fund activities
  • Issue buy and sell orders
  • Teach an introductory class

Marketing Officer

  • Organize guest speakers
  • Schedule educational events
  • Help with the annual shareholder meeting

Risk Officer

  • Review portfolio sector weights
  • Issue risk reports
  • Keep track of portfolio beta

Sector Manager

  • Help analysts with research
  • Pitch one stock per semester
  • Report on analyst progress to management


Our student directors have created a completely student-organized and managed learning environment. I don’t get up and lecture and say, “This is how it’s done”; instead, students stand up and say, “This is how I’ve learned to do it.”

Harlan Platt, 360 Huntington Fund founder and advisor

As a first-time student joining the fund, you may come in knowing very little about the stock market—and by the end of one meeting you’ll know how to write an original research report on a stock and get sound ideas about how to analyze the finances of a stock. It’s a huge, huge learning experience that has only the pressure or responsibility of a one-credit class.

Scott Schoen, Faculty Advisor and Guest Lecturer

As chief compliance officer for the 360 Huntington Fund, I watch students give stock pitches, and then they shoot questions to me about mergers and acquisitions, litigation, and the value of patents—that kind of thing. I love that advisory role.

Austin Jones, JD/MBA‘20