Apollo Global Management, Inc.
Company typePublic
US03768E1055 Edit this on Wikidata
IndustryAsset management
Founded1990; 34 years ago (1990)
HeadquartersSolow Building, ,
Key people
Marc Rowan (CEO)
ProductsPrivate equity funds, credit funds, real estate funds, alternative investment, leveraged buyouts, growth capital, venture capital
RevenueIncrease US$32.64 billion (2023)
Increase US$5.586 billion (2023)
Increase US$6.509 billion (2023)
AUMIncrease US$650.8 billion (2023)
Total assetsIncrease US$313.5 billion (2023)
Total equityIncrease US$25.23 billion (2023)
Number of employees
2,903 (2023)
Footnotes / references

Apollo Global Management, Inc. is an American asset management firm that primarily invests in alternative assets.[2][3][1] As of 2022, the company had $548 billion of assets under management, including $392 billion invested in credit, including mezzanine capital, hedge funds, non-performing loans, and collateralized loan obligations, $99 billion invested in private equity, and $46.2 billion invested in real assets, which includes real estate and infrastructure. The company invests money on behalf of pension funds, financial endowments, and sovereign wealth funds, as well as other institutional and individual investors.[1]

Apollo was formed in 1990 by Leon Black, Josh Harris, and Marc Rowan, former investment bankers at the defunct Drexel Burnham Lambert. The company is headquartered in the Solow Building in New York City,[1] with offices across North America, Europe, and Asia.[4] Among the most notable companies in which funds managed by the company have invested are ADT Inc., CareerBuilder, Cox Media Group, Intrado, Legendary Entertainment, Rackspace Technology, Redbox, Shutterfly, Sirius Satellite Radio, Qdoba, Smart & Final, University of Phoenix, and Yahoo Inc.

In addition to its private funds, Apollo operates Apollo Investment Corporation (AIC), a US-domiciled publicly traded, private-equity, closed-end fund and Business Development Company. AIC provides mezzanine debt, senior secured loans, and equity investments to middle-market companies, including public companies, although it historically has not invested in companies controlled by Apollo's private-equity funds.[5][6]


Apollo, originally referred to as Apollo Advisors, was founded after the collapse of Drexel Burnham Lambert in 1990 by Leon Black, the former head of Drexel's mergers and acquisitions department, along with Josh Harris and Marc Rowan.[7] Tony Ressler, another former senior Drexel executive, was also among the firm's original members.[8][9][10][11]

Within six months after the collapse of Drexel, Apollo launched Apollo Investment Fund L.P., the first of its private-equity investment funds, formed to make investments in distressed companies. Apollo raised around $400 million of investor commitments based on Leon Black's reputation as a prominent lieutenant of Michael Milken and a key player in the buyout boom of the 1980s.[8]

Lion Advisors (or Lion Capital) was founded in 1990 to provide investment services to Credit Lyonnais and foreign institutions, seeking to profit from depressed prices in the high-yield market.[12] In 1992, Lion entered into a more formal arrangement to manage the $3 billion high-yield portfolio for Credit Lyonnais which together with a consortium of other international investors provided the capital for Lion's investment activities. Lion Advisors was replaced by Ares Management.[citation needed]


At the time of Apollo's founding, little financing was available for new leveraged buyouts and Apollo turned, instead, to a strategy of distressed-to-control takeovers.[13][14] Apollo purchased distressed securities, which could be converted into a controlling interest in the equity of the company through a bankruptcy reorganization or other restructuring. Apollo used distressed debt as an entry point, enabling the firm to invest in such firms as Vail Resorts,[15] Walter Industries,[16][17] Culligan, and Samsonite.[18]

Apollo acquired interests in companies that Drexel had helped finance by purchasing high-yield bonds from failed savings and loans and insurance companies. Apollo acquired several large portfolios of assets from the U.S. government's Resolution Trust Corporation.[19] One of Apollo's earliest and most successful deals involved the acquisition of Executive Life Insurance Company's bond portfolio. Using this vehicle, Apollo purchased the Executive Life portfolio, profiting when the value of high-yield bonds recovered, but also resulting in a variety of state regulatory issues for Apollo and Credit Lyonnais over the purchase.[20]

AREA Property Partners logo

In 1993, Apollo Real Estate Advisers was founded in collaboration with William Mack to seek opportunities in the U.S. property markets.[21]

In April 1993, Apollo Real Estate Investment Fund, L.P., the first in a family of real estate "opportunity funds", was closed with $500 million of investor commitments. In 2000, Apollo exited the partnership, which continued to operate as Apollo Real Estate Advisers until changing its name to AREA Property Partners effective January 15, 2009. That firm was then owned and controlled by its remaining principals, including William Mack, Lee Neibart, William Benjamin, John Jacobsson, Stuart Koenig, and Richard Mack.[22]

In 1995, Apollo raised its third private-equity fund, Apollo Investment Fund III, with $1.5 billion of investor commitments from investors that included CalPERS and the General Motors pension fund.[23] Fund III was only an average performer for private-equity funds of its vintage. Among the investments made in Fund III (invested through 1998) were: Alliance Imaging, Allied Waste Industries, Breuners Home Furnishings, Levitz Furniture,[24] Communications Corporation of America, Dominick's, Ralphs (acquired Apollo's Food-4-Less), Move.com, NRT Incorporated,[25] Pillowtex Corporation,[26] Telemundo,[27] and WMC Mortgage Corporation.[28]

Also in 1995, Apollo's founding partner Craig Cogut left the firm to found Pegasus Capital Advisors. Since its inception, Pegasus has raised $1.8 billion in four private-equity funds focused on investments in middle-market companies in financial distress.

In 1997, Ares Management was founded by Antony Ressler and John H. Kissick, both partners at Apollo, as well as Bennett Rosenthal, who joined the group from the global leveraged finance group at Merrill Lynch, to manage a $1.2 billion market value collateralized debt obligation vehicle.[29] Ares I and II which were raised were structured as market value CLOs. Ares III-Ares X were structured as cash flow CLOs. In 2002, Ares completed a corporate spin-off from Apollo management. Although technically the founders of Ares had completed a spinout with the formation of the firm in 1997, they had maintained a close relationship with Apollo over its first five years and operated as the West Coast affiliate of Apollo. Shortly thereafter, Ares completed fundraising for Ares Corporate Opportunities Fund, a special-situations investment fund with $750 million of capital under management.[29][30]

In 1998, during the dot-com bubble, Apollo raised Apollo Investment Fund IV with $3.6 billion of investor commitments. As of April 8, 2008, the fund had generated a 10% IRR net of fees.[31] Among the investments made in Fund IV (invested through 2001) were: Allied Waste Industries,[32] AMC Entertainment,[33] Berlitz International,[34] Clark Retail Enterprises,[35] Corporate Express (Buhrmann), Encompass Services Corporation, National Financial Partners,[36] Pacer International,[37] Rent-A-Center, Resolution Performance Products, Resolution Specialty Materials, Sirius Satellite Radio,[38] SkyTerra Communications, United Rentals, and Wyndham Worldwide.[39]


Apollo's headquarters in the Solow Building at 9 West 57th Street in New York City, formerly occupied by Tyco
Apollo invested in AMC Theatres in 2001 and acquired the entire company in 2004.

In April 2001, Apollo raised Apollo Investment Fund V with $3.7 billion of investor commitments. As of April 8, 2008, the fund had generated a 54% IRR net of fees.[31] Among the investments made in Fund V (invested through 2006) were Affinion Group, AMC Entertainment, Berry Plastics, Cablecom, Compass Minerals, General Nutrition Centers (GNC), Goodman Global, Hexion Specialty Chemicals (Borden), Intelsat, Linens 'n Things, Metals USA, Nalco Investment Holdings, Sourcecorp, Spectrasite Communications, and Unity Media. Although the founders of Ares had completed a corporate spin-off with the formation of the firm in 1997, they had initially maintained a close relationship with Apollo and operated as the West Coast affiliate of Apollo.[40][citation needed]

In 2002, when Ares raised its first corporate opportunities fund, the firm announced that it would separate from its former parent company. The timing of this separation also coincided with Apollo's legal difficulties with the State of California over its purchase of Executive Life Insurance Company in 1991.[41] The same year, Attorney General of California Bill Lockyer accused Leon and an investor group led by French bank Credit Lyonnais of violating California law by having a foreign government-owned bank acquire the assets and bond portfolio of Executive Life Insurance.[42]

In April 2004, Apollo raised $930 million through an initial public offering for a listed business development company, Apollo Investment Corporation.[43][5][6] In September 2004, investment funds managed by Apollo and Sterling Partners acquired Connections Academy. It was sold in 2011 for $400 million.[44]


In 2005, Apollo formed Hexion Specialty Chemicals through the merger of Borden, Inc., Resolution Performance Products LLC, and Resolution Specialty Materials, LLC, and the acquisition of Bakelite AG. Hexion announced in July 2007 that it was acquiring Huntsman Corporation, a major specialty-chemicals company, in a $6.5 billion leveraged buyout. Hexion announced in June 2008 it would refuse to close the deal, prompting a series of legal actions. The transaction was terminated in December after a settlement between Hexion and Huntsman, wherein they were required to pay Huntsman $1 billion to drop fraud charges.[45][46]

Caesars Palace, acquired as part of Apollo's LBO of Harrah's Entertainment

Between 2005 and 2007, the private equity market was booming.[47] Among Apollo's most notable investments during this period were Harrah's Entertainment, Norwegian Cruise Line, Claire's Stores, and Realogy.[48]

In 2006, Apollo acquired Rexnord Corporation for $1.825 billion,[49][50] Berry Plastics for $2.25 billion,[51] Momentive Performance Materials for approximately $3.8 billion,[52] and TNT N.V. for $1.9 billion.[53]

AP Alternative Assets logo

In August 2006, Apollo launched a $2 billion vehicle in Europe, AP Alternative Assets.[6] It was a Guernsey-domiciled publicly traded, private-equity closed-end, limited partnership, managed by Apollo Alternative Assets, an affiliate of Apollo Management.[54] Apollo initially attempted to raise $2.5 billion for the public vehicle, but fell short when it offered the shares in June 2006, raising only $1.5 billion.[55] Apollo raised an additional $500 million via private placements in the weeks following that sale. AAA was formed to invest alongside Apollo's main private-equity funds and hedge funds.[5][6] AAA's investment portfolio was made up of a mix of private-equity and capital-markets investments. It was liquidated in 2020.[56]

In October 2006, Apollo announced a $990 million leveraged buyout of Jacuzzi Brands, a manufacturer of whirlpool baths.[57] In 2006, Apollo acquired International Paper's coated paper and supercalendered paper business for $1.4 billion, renaming the business Verso Paper. Verso is the second-largest producer of the North American magazine publishing and catalog/commercial print markets. In May 2008, Verso became a public company via an IPO.[58][59]

In February 2007, Apollo acquired Oceania Cruises for $850 million and provided additional capital to fund the expansion of the company with the purchase of two new cruise ships.![60]

In February 2007, Apollo announced the acquisition of the Smart & Final chain of warehouse-style food and supply stores. In June 2007, Smart & Final completed the acquisition of the Henry's Marketplace chain of "farmers market" style food retailers from Wild Oats Markets as part of that company's acquisition by Whole Foods Market. In 2011, the Henry's chain was merged with Sprouts Farmers Market, which, like the Henry's markets, had been founded by Henry Boney.[61][62][63][64]

In March 2007, Apollo announced the $3.1 billion leveraged buyouts of costume jewelry retailer Claire's Stores. In 2008, Claire's experienced financial difficulty amid the slump in consumer spending.[65][66]

In April 2007, Apollo acquired Noranda Aluminum, the US aluminum business of Xstrata for $1.15 billion. Noranda Aluminum includes a primary smelter and three rolling mills in Tennessee, North Carolina, and Arkansas along with other operations.[67]

In April 2007, Apollo acquired Realogy, a franchisor that owns Coldwell Banker, Century 21, and Sotheby's International Realty, for $8.5 billion. As the United States housing market correction accelerated in 2008, Realogy faced financial pressures due to its debt load. In November 2008, Realogy launched an exchange offer for a portion of its debt to provide additional flexibility, prompting a lawsuit from Carl Icahn.[68][69][70][71] In 2013, Apollo sold out of this investment, making a profit of $1.3 billion.[72]

In May 2007, Apollo acquired Countrywide plc, a provider of residential property-related services in the UK, formerly known as Hambro Countrywide (1988) and Countrywide Assured Group (1998) for $1.05 billion (not related to Countrywide Financial).[73]

In November 2007, the company sold 9% of itself to the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority.[55][6][74]

In January 2008, Apollo and TPG Capital acquired Harrah's Entertainment for $27.4 billion, including the assumption of existing debt.[75][76]

In January 2008, Apollo invested $1 billion in Norwegian Cruise Line to support a recapitalization of the company's balance sheet.[77] In December 2018, Apollo cashed out of this investment.[78]

In February 2008, Apollo acquired Regent Seven Seas Cruises from Carlson Companies for $1 billion. Following the purchase, Apollo ordered a new ship for Regent.[79]

In April 2008, Apollo, TPG Capital, and The Blackstone Group acquired $12.5 billion of bank loans from Citigroup. The portfolio comprised primarily senior secured loans that had been made to finance leveraged-buyout transactions at the peak of the market. Citigroup had been unable to syndicate the loans before the onset of the credit crunch. The loans were reported to have been sold in the "mid-80 cents on the dollar" relative to face value. In late 2008, Apollo received margin calls associated with the financing of its purchase of certain loan portfolios as the values of the loans decreased.[80][81]

In April 2008, Apollo filed a Form S-1 with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission in preparation for an IPO on the New York Stock Exchange.[31]

In May 2008, Apollo invested in Vantium, a company that buys residential mortgage assets as part of a strategy to profit from the United States housing market correction.[82]

In July 2008, the company closed a $758 million value-add fund.[83]

Also in 2008, Apollo opened an office in India, its first office in Asia.[84]

Apollo lost its investment in retailer Linens 'n Things with the company's 2008 bankruptcy.[85]

During the financial crisis of 2007–2008, several of Apollo's investments came under pressure. Apollo's 2005 investment in the struggling US retailer Linens 'n Things suffered from a significant debt burden and softening consumer demand. In May 2008, Linens filed for bankruptcy protection, costing Apollo all of its $365 million investment in the company.[85][86] In 2009, the company was sued by a noteholder claiming mismanagement.[87]

Apollo exercised its "PIK toggle" option at Claire's to shut off cash interest payments to its bondholders and instead issue more debt, to provide the company with additional financial flexibility.[88][89]

In December 2008, Apollo completed fundraising for its latest fund, Apollo Investment Fund VII, with roughly $14.7 billion of investor commitments.[90] Apollo had been targeting $15 billion, but had been in fundraising for more than 16 months, with the bulk of the capital raised in 2007.[91]

In November 2009, Liberty Global acquired Unity Media GMBH; funds managed by Apollo owned a 31% interest.[92]

In December 2009, Apollo announced the acquisition of Cedar Fair Entertainment Company for $635 million and assumed debt valuing the company at $2.4 billion.[93][94] In April 2010, the deal was terminated due to poor shareholder response.[95][96]


In January 2011, Apollo acquired 51% of Alcan Engineered Products from Rio Tinto Group.[97]

On March 29, 2011, Apollo became a public company via an IPO.[98][99][100]

In June 2011, Apollo acquired CKx.[101]

In March 2012, Apollo acquired the unprofitable Great Wolf Resorts for $703 million.[102][103][104]

In November 2012, Apollo acquired McGraw-Hill Education for $2.5 billion.[105][106]

In 2013, Apollo acquired Pitney Bowes Management Services (PBMS) for $400 million. From PBMS, Apollo formed Novitex Enterprise Solutions. Novitex is a document-outsourcing provider that manages business-critical services for over 500 companies across 10 industries.[107] In 2017, it was merged into Exela Technologies.[108]

On March 11, 2013, Apollo Global Management made the only bid for the snacks business of Hostess Brands, including Twinkies, for $410 million.[109]

In December 2013, Apollo bought a portfolio of Irish home loans from Lloyds Bank for €307 million, less than half their face value. The shares were bought by an Apollo Global Management subsidiary, Tanager Limited.[110]

In January 2014, Apollo acquired Chuck E. Cheese's for about $1 billion.[111][112] Apollo owned the company until 2020, when it was purchased by Monarch Alternative Capital.

In October 2014, Apollo merged its Endemol television studio with 21st Century Fox's Shine Group. The merged company became Endemol Shine Group, with AGM and Fox each owning half of the studio.[113]

In May 2015, Centerbridge Partners acquired Great Wolf Resorts from Apollo for $1.35 billion.[114][115]

In June 2015, Apollo agreed to acquire OM Group for $1.03 billion.[116]

Also in June 2015, Apollo won the bidding during an auction for Saint-Gobain's Verallia glass bottle-manufacturing unit for €2.95 billion.[117]

In February 2016, Apollo agreed to acquire The ADT Corporation for $6.9 billion.[118]

In April 2016, Apollo executive Stephanie Drescher donated $1000 to the presidential campaign of John Kasich, then Ohio governor. As governor, Kasich appointed a member to the Ohio state pension board. This donation violated an SEC pay-to-play pension rule. In 2019, the SEC chose not to enforce the rule.[11]

In June 2016, funds managed by Apollo Global Management acquired Diamond Resorts International.[119] It was sold to Hilton Worldwide in August 2021.[120][121]

In November 2016, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Rackspace.[122][123]

In 2016, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Constellis for $1 billion. Constellis is a private military contractor that was created as a result of a merger between rival contractors Triple Canopy and Academi in 2014. Academi, founded by Erik Prince and formerly known as Blackwater USA, is best known for its role in the Nisour Square massacre, where Blackwater guards killed 17 Iraqi civilians and injured 20.[124][125][126][127]

In February 2017, Apollo Education Group, the parent company of the University of Phoenix, was acquired by investment funds managed by Apollo and the Vistria Group, for $1.14 billion.[128][129][130][131]

In June 2017, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired 80.1% of Philips Lumileds division for $1.5 billion.[132][133]

In October 2017, Apollo acquired West Corp for about $2 billion.[134][135]

In November 2017, Apollo lent $184 million to Kushner Companies to refinance the mortgage on a Chicago skyscraper.[136][137]


In March 2018, Apollo acquired the Mexican-style restaurant chain Qdoba from Jack in the Box.[138][139]

In June 2018, funds managed by Apollo and Värde Partners acquired a majority of OneMain Financial.[140] Also in June 2018, Apollo acquired healthcare provider LifePoint Health for $5.6 billion. Following the acquisition, LifePoint merged with Apollo's RCCH HealthCare Partners.[141][142]

In October 2018, funds managed by Apollo Global Management acquired a portfolio of $1 billion in energy investments from GE Capital's Energy Financial Services unit.[143][144]

In February 2019, AGM was in talks to buy Nexstar Media Group for over $1 billion.[145] However, on February 14, 2019, Cox Media Group announced that it was selling its 14 television stations to Apollo.[146] In March 2019 filings with the Federal Communications Commission (FCC), Apollo disclosed that, through the newly formed Terrier Media, the Cox stations would be acquired for $3.1 billion (to be reduced by the value of a minority equity stake in Terrier that will be retained by Cox Enterprises); Terrier will also concurrently acquire Northwest Broadcasting, giving the company 25 television stations.[147] On June 26, 2019, Cox announced that its 60 radio stations, as well as its national advertising business CoxReps, and local OTT advertising agency Gamut, would also be acquired by the new company, which concurrently announced that it would retain the Cox Media Group name instead of Terrier Media.[148] On February 10, 2020, Cox Enterprises bought back the Ohio newspapers it sold to AGM. The FCC required Apollo to reduce the daily newspapers to three days or sell them.[149]

In February 2019, Apollo acquired Aspen Insurance for $2.6 billion.[150]

On April 16, 2019, Apollo announced that it would once again acquire Smart & Final for $1.1 billion.[151]

On June 10, 2019, Apollo announced that it would acquire Shutterfly for $2.7 billion, as well as its competitor Snapfish in a separate transaction valued at around $300 million, with District Photo as a minority stakeholder.[152]

In August 2019, Apollo agreed to provide around $1.8 billion of debt financing to support New Media Investment Group's acquisition of Gannett.[153] On October 23, 2019, AGM announced it signed agreements to take a 48.6% stake in Italian gambling group Gamenet SPA.[154][155]

In November 2019, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Florida-based Tech Data Corp. for $5.4 billion from Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway.[156][157]

In December 2019, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Northwest Broadcasting and Cox Media Group for $3 billion, acquiring Northwest's 12 television stations, Cox's 13 television stations, 54 radio stations, three newspapers, national television advertising business – CoxReps, and local OTT advertising business – Gamut. Smart Media.[158][159][160][161]


In February 2020, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Covis from Cerberus Capital Management.[162]

In April 2020, AGM announced that it would invest $300 million in Cimpress, an Irish-domiciled printing group that owns Vistaprint.[163]

In May 2020, Apollo purchased $1.75 billion of preferred stock in Albertsons Companies.[164][165]

In July 2020, Apollo launched a $12 billion platform to make big loans.[166] The same month, Apollo and The Walt Disney Company sold Endemol Shine Group to the French studio Banijay Group.[167][168]

In September 2020, Apollo entered into a $5.5 billion real-estate investment partnership with the Abu Dhabi National Oil Company (ADNOC).[169]

In March 2021, Apollo Investment Corporation closed a $110 million mezzanine credit facility between LendingPoint and MidCap Financial Trust.[170]

In March 2021, Leon Black resigned as CEO and chairman after revelations that he paid Jeffrey Epstein $158 million for personal tax-related advice between 2012 and 2017. He was replaced as CEO by Marc Rowan.[171][172][173]

In April 2021, Apollo launched Apollo Origination Partnership, a $1.8 billion direct-lending fund seeking unleveraged returns of 8-10% and 12-14% leveraged returns.[174] The same month, funds managed by Apollo acquired The Michaels Companies, parent of Michaels.[175][176]

In May 2021, Apollo's Gamenet acquired the Italian gaming businesses of International Game Technology for €950 million.[177][178]

In July 2021, funds managed by Apollo acquired EmployBridge, a large industrial-staffing company that has been cited for dozens of safety violations and wage infractions.[179][180]

On July 22, 2021, it was announced that Legendary Entertainment was looking for a merger instead of a SPAC.[181] On January 31, 2022, a minority stake in Legendary was sold to Apollo Global Management, with Wanda Group still remaining the majority owner.[182]

In August 2021, Apollo announced the acquisition of the incumbent local exchange carrier operations in 20 states from Lumen Technologies for $7.5 billion, including $1.4 billion of assumed debt.[183][184] The same month, Apollo launched a $500 million fund to invest in SPACs.[185]

In September 2021, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired 90% of Yahoo!.[186][187]

In January 2022, Apollo acquired Athene, a retirement services business.[188][189][190][191][192] The same month, co-founder Josh Harris left the company to focus on other business ventures.[193]

In May 2022, Apollo acquired the US asset management business of Griffin Capital.[194][195]

In July 2022, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Tenneco for $7.1 billion.[196]

In 2022, investment funds managed by Apollo acquired Chicago-based grocer Tony's Fresh Market,[197] California-based grocer Cardenas,[198] and Miller Homes from Bridgepoint Group.[199]

In 2023, Apollo announced it would acquire American industrial company Arconic.[200]

In October 2023, Apollo acquired London-based restaurant group The Restaurant Group for £506 million ($623 million).[201]

In June 2024, Apollo announced the sale of a 49% stake in a joint venture related to Intel Ireland's Fab 34 for €10.1 billion ($11 billion).[202] Apollo Global and Kyndryl Holdings are in talks to jointly bid for DXC Technology, considering an offer of $22 to $25 per share, which boosted DXC's stock by 11%. DXC, dealing with declining revenues, is also exploring selling its insurance software business but may stay independent under its new CEO Raul Fernandez.[203]

Private-equity funds

Since its inception in 1990, Apollo has raised ten flagship private equity funds, as follows:

Fund Vintage
Capital ($m)
Apollo Investment Fund X[204] 2023 $19,877
Apollo Investment Fund IX[205] 2017 $24,600
Apollo Investment Fund VIII[205] 2014 $18,400
Apollo Investment Fund VII[91] 2008 $14,700
Apollo Investment Fund VI[31] 2005 $10,200
Apollo Investment Fund V[31] 2001 $3,700
Apollo Investment Fund IV[31] 1998 $3,600
Apollo Investment Fund III[31] 1995 $1,500
Apollo Investment Fund II[31] 1992 $500
Apollo Investment Fund I[31] 1990 $400


  1. ^ a b c d "Apollo Global Management, Inc. 2023 Form 10-K Annual Report". U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. February 27, 2024.
  2. ^ Idzelis, Christine (September 19, 2019). "Apollo's Josh Harris Talks Private Markets at Delivering Alpha". Institutional Investor.
  3. ^ Gordon, Amanda L. (October 2, 2018). "Apollo's Marc Rowan Gives Wharton $50 Million for Professorships". Bloomberg News.
  4. ^ "Contact". apollo.com.
  5. ^ a b c Fabrikant, Geraldine (April 17, 2004). "Private Firms Use Closed-End Funds To Tap the Market". The New York Times.
  6. ^ a b c d e Sorkin, Andrew Ross (April 5, 2007). "Equity Firm Is Seen Ready to Sell a Stake to Investors". The New York Times.
  7. ^ Labaton, Steven (December 17, 1988). "Drexel Divided on Settlement". The New York Times.
  8. ^ a b Eichenwald, Kurt (August 24, 1990). "Ex-Drexel Executives Arrange Aid for Fruit of the Loom". The New York Times.
  9. ^ Eichenwald, Kurt (March 11, 1989). "Changes at Drexel Continue". The New York Times.
  10. ^ Eichenwald, Kurt (October 15, 1989). "Drexel's Uncertain Future". The New York Times.
  11. ^ a b Morgenson, Gretchen; Rosner, Joshua (April 25, 2023). These are the Plunderers: How Private Equity Runs — and Wrecks — America (First ed.). New York, New York: Simon & Schuster (published May 2023). ISBN 978-1-9821-9130-6.
  12. ^ Stevenson, Richard W. (January 26, 1995). "Bailing Out France's Biggest Bank". The New York Times.
  13. ^ Altman, Edward I. (2000). "The High Yield Bond Market: A Decade Of Assessment, Comparing 1990 With 2000" (PDF). NYU Stern School of Business.
  14. ^ HYLTON, RICHARD D. (January 11, 1990). "Corporate Bond Defaults Up Sharply in '89". The New York Times.
  15. ^ "Apollo dissolves Vail Resorts stake". Deseret News. Associated Press. October 1, 2004.
  16. ^ "Company News; Walter Industries' Bondholders in Accord". The New York Times. Bloomberg News. April 9, 1994.
  17. ^ "Settlement For Walter Industries And Creditors". The New York Times. Bloomberg News. October 21, 1994.
  18. ^ Strom, Stephanie (May 22, 1993). "E-II Revamps Debt Plan To Offset Offer by Icahn". The New York Times.
  19. ^ "Washington Hopes 'Vulture' Investors Will Buy Bad Assets". The New York Times. February 10, 2009.
  20. ^ Stevenson, Richard W. (April 13, 1991). "European Group Pressing Its Offer for Executive Life". The New York Times.
  21. ^ "He Made Real Estate a Science: William L. Mack, W'61". Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania. July 1, 2007.
  22. ^ Lee, Evelyn (February 11, 2012). "Jacobsson departs AREA". PERE News.
  23. ^ "Leon Black: Wall Street's Dr. No". Bloomberg News. July 28, 1996.
  25. ^ "HFS-Apollo in Real Estate Brokerage Venture". The New York Times. Reuters. August 13, 1997.
  26. ^ Steinhauer, Jennifer (September 12, 1997). "Pillowtex to Acquire Fieldcrest for $400 Million". The New York Times.
  27. ^ "Telemundo Plan Backed". The New York Times. July 21, 1994.
  28. ^ "Weyerhaeuser". Los Angeles Business Journal. April 21, 1997.
  29. ^ a b Vrand, Debora (April 22, 2004). "Ares Management to Take New Fund Public". Los Angeles Times.
  30. ^ "Antony Ressler". Forbes.
  31. ^ a b c d e f g h i "FORM S-1". U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. April 8, 2008.
  32. ^ Barboza, David; Holson, Laura M. (March 9, 1999). "A trash hauler is buying a much bigger rival, a type of deal that makes Wall Street a bit nervous". The New York Times.
  33. ^ Legomsky, Joanne (January 27, 2002). "For a Theater Chain, A Revival May Be Near". The New York Times.
  34. ^ "Apollo Takes 20% Stake In Berlitz For $100 Million". The New York Times. Bloomberg News. October 8, 1998.
  35. ^ "Apollo Affiliate Is Acquiring Clark's Store Operations". The New York Times. Dow Jones & Company. May 14, 1999.
  36. ^ Lohse, Deborah (April 6, 1999). "Apollo Management Invests in Company That Is to Buy Firms That Counsel Rich". The Wall Street Journal.
  37. ^ "Neptune Orient To Sell North American Train Network". The New York Times. Dow Jones & Company. March 18, 1999.
  38. ^ Paul, Franklin (April 28, 2010). "Corrected: For Sirius XM, small investors want bigger windfall". Reuters.
  39. ^ "Wyndham Receives $1 Billion From Investor Group". The New York Times. Dow Jones & Company. July 1, 1999.
  40. ^ Karmin, Craig (May 9, 2013). "Ares Management to Buy AREA Property Partners". The Wall Street Journal.
  41. ^ "Private equity: the generational feud that rocked Apollo". Financial Times. August 21, 2019.
  42. ^ Simpson, Glenn R. (December 18, 2003). "Executive Life Indictments Brought". The Wall Street Journal.
  43. ^ Gelsi, Steve (April 6, 2004). "Closed-end fund raises $930 mln". MarketWatch.
  44. ^ "Apollo Global Management and Sterling Partners Acquires Connections Academy". Mergr.
  45. ^ "Manufacturer of Chemicals Agrees to Bid From Apollo". The New York Times. Associated Press. July 13, 2007.
  46. ^ "Huntsman Settles With Apollo". The New York Times. December 14, 2008.
  47. ^ Samuelson, Robert J. (March 15, 2007). "The Private Equity Boom". The Washington Post.
  48. ^ Creswell, Julie (December 7, 2008). "In Private Equity, the Limits of Apollo's Power". The New York Times.
  49. ^ "Apollo Management to Buy Rexnord in $1.83 Billion Deal". The Wall Street Journal. May 25, 2006.
  50. ^ Rovito, Rich (May 25, 2006). "Rexnord to be sold in $1.8B deal". American City Business Journals.
  51. ^ "Berry Plastics to Be Sold Again". The New York Times. Reuters. June 29, 2006.
  52. ^ Cooper, Robin K. (May 17, 2019). "South Korean companies complete acquisition of Momentive". American City Business Journals.
  53. ^ "Dutch Postal Deal". The New York Times. Associated Press. August 24, 2006.
  54. ^ Timmons, Heather (May 4, 2006). "Opening Private Equity's Door, at Least a Crack, to Public Investors". The New York Times.
  55. ^ a b "Apollo chief says sold nine percent of firm to Abu Dhabi". Reuters. November 7, 2007.
  56. ^ "AP Alternative Assets, L.P. Announces Suspension of Trading of Units on Euronext Amsterdam" (Press release). GlobeNewswire. December 8, 2020.
  57. ^ "Jacuzzi Brands Is Going Private". The New York Times. Reuters. October 12, 2006.
  58. ^ "Verso Paper Sets I.P.O. Range". The New York Times. April 29, 2008.
  59. ^ Ghosh, Sayantani (May 14, 2008). "UPDATE 1-Verso Paper raises $168 mln in IPO". Reuters.
  60. ^ Jainchill, Johanna (March 4, 2007). "Private equity firm to acquire Oceania Cruises for $850M". Northstar Travel Group.
  61. ^ "Smart & Final sells to Apollo Management affiliate in $813.9M deal". American City Business Journals. February 20, 2007.
  62. ^ "Whole Foods Deal". The New York Times. Bloomberg News. June 21, 2007.
  63. ^ Hamstra, Mark (February 16, 2011). "Apollo Combines Sprouts, Henry's". Supermarket News.
  64. ^ Crabtree, Penni (February 27, 2011). "Merger of Henry's, Sprouts is latest in Boney family's retail saga". The San Diego Union-Tribune.
  65. ^ "Costume Jewelry Retailer Agrees to a Takeover". The New York Times. Associated Press. March 21, 2007.
  66. ^ McCracken, Jeffrey; O'Connell, Vanessa (January 12, 2009). "Wave of Bankruptcy Filings Expected From Retailers in Wake of Holidays". The Wall Street Journal.
  67. ^ "Mine Company Sells U.S. Unit". The New York Times. April 12, 2007.
  68. ^ Norris, Floyd (November 27, 2008). "An End Run Around Realogy's Lenders". The New York Times.
  69. ^ Sorkin, Andrew Ross; de la Merced, Michael J. (December 18, 2006). "Latest Deal in Real Estate for $9 Billion". The New York Times.
  70. ^ "Apollo Management, L.P. Completes Acquisition Of Realogy Corporation" (Press release). Anywhere Real Estate. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007.
  71. ^ Kouwe, Zachery (December 2, 2008). "Icahn Sues Real Estate Company Over Debt". The New York Times.
  72. ^ Spector, Mike (September 8, 2013). "Realogy Investment Pays Off for Apollo". The Wall Street Journal.
  73. ^ Cauchi, Marietta; Patrick, Margot (April 13, 2007). "Apollo Sweetens Countrywide PLC Bid". The Wall Street Journal.
  74. ^ Sorkin, Andrew Ross; De La Merced, Michael J. (July 18, 2007). "Buyout Firm Said to Seek a Private Market Offering". The New York Times.
  75. ^ "Harrah's Entertainment, Inc. Announces Completion Of Merger" (Press release). PR Newswire. January 28, 2008.
  76. ^ Sorkin, Andrew Ross (December 18, 2006). "Harrah's Is Said to Be in Talks to Accept $16.7 Billion Buyout". The New York Times.
  77. ^ Jainchill, Johanna (January 13, 2008). "Apollo finalizes its $1B investment deal for NCL". Northstar Travel Group.
  78. ^ Stieghorst, Tom (December 3, 2018). "Apollo and Star cash out of Norwegian Cruise Line". Northstar Travel Group.
  79. ^ "Apollo Management LP Acquires Regent Seven Seas Cruises" (Press release). Regent Seven Seas Cruises. December 10, 2007.
  80. ^ de la Merced, Michael J.; Dash, Eric (April 9, 2008). "Citi Is Said to Be Near Deal to Sell $12.5 Billion of Loans". The New York Times.
  81. ^ "Apollo, GSO Debt Funds Have Faced Margin Call Issues". The Wall Street Journal. November 12, 2008.
  82. ^ "Apollo Invests in Loan Buyer". American Banker. May 29, 2008.
  83. ^ Dolce, Natalie (July 7, 2008). "Apollo Closes $758M Investment Fund". ALM.
  84. ^ Puri, Mahima (August 8, 2008). "Forget slowdown, PEs still heading to India". The Economic Times.
  85. ^ a b de la Merced, Michael J. (May 3, 2008). "Bankruptcy Protection for Retailer". The New York Times.
  86. ^ de la Merced, Michael J. (April 14, 2008). "Apollo Struggles to Keep Debt From Sinking Linens 'n Things". The New York Times.
  87. ^ Weinberger, Evan (September 24, 2009). "Linens 'N Things Noteholder Sues Over Losses". Law360.
  88. ^ Ng, Serena (May 19, 2008). "PIK and Roll: Companies Seize On Perks of Loose Lending". The Wall Street Journal.
  89. ^ "Fourth Apollo Company Flips Its PIK Toggle". The New York Times. June 3, 2008.
  90. ^ "Apollo First-Quarter Profit Rises 76% as Holdings Gain". Bloomberg News. May 6, 2013.
  91. ^ a b "Apollo Closes Buyout Fund Near $15 Billion Target". The Wall Street Journal. January 23, 2009. Retrieved March 14, 2023.
  92. ^ Leske, Nicola; Halstrick, Philipp (November 13, 2009). "Liberty Global pays $3 billion cash for Unitymedia". Reuters.
  93. ^ "Apollo to Buy Amusement Park Operator Cedar Fair". The New York Times. December 17, 2009.
  94. ^ McCracken, Jeffrey; Lattman, Peter (December 16, 2009). "Apollo Reaches Theme-Park Deal". The Wall Street Journal. Associated Press.
  95. ^ "Cedar Fair: Takeover not happening". The San Diego Union-Tribune. Associated Press. April 6, 2010. Archived from the original on January 30, 2013.
  96. ^ "Cedar Fair and Affiliates of Apollo Global Management Mutually Terminate Merger Agreement" (Press release). PR Newswire. April 6, 2010.
  97. ^ "RIO TINTO DIVESTS 61PC INTEREST IN ALCAN ENGINEERED PRODS". Australian Financial Review. January 6, 2011.
  98. ^ Selyukh, Alina; Davies, Megan (March 29, 2011). "Apollo's upsized IPO raises $565.4 million". Reuters.
  99. ^ DE LA MERCED, MICHAEL J. (March 29, 2011). "Apollo Prices I.P.O. at $19 a Share". The New York Times.
  101. ^ "Affiliate of Apollo Global Management Completes Acquisition of CKX, Inc" (Press release). PR Newswire. June 22, 2011.
  102. ^ de la Merced, Michael J. (April 8, 2012). "Private Equity Firms Duel Over Water Park Operator". The New York Times.
  103. ^ Ahmed, Azam (March 13, 2012). "Apollo to Acquire Water Park Operator for $703 Million". The New York Times.
  104. ^ "Apollo Global Management Announces Successful Completion of Its Acquisition of Great Wolf Resorts" (Press release). Business Wire. May 4, 2012.
  105. ^ Trachtenberg, Jeffrey A. (November 26, 2012). "Hill Sells Education Unit to Apollo". The Wall Street Journal.
  106. ^ DE LA MERCED, MICHAEL J. (November 26, 2012). "McGraw-Hill to Sell Education Unit to Apollo for $2.5 Billion". The New York Times.
  107. ^ "Pitney Bowes Management Services Becomes Novitex Enterprise Solutions" (Press release). Business Wire. October 2, 2013.
  108. ^ "Affiliates of Apollo and HGM Agree to Combine Novitex and SourceHOV with Quinpario Acquisition Corp. 2 to Form Exela Technologies, a Public Company in a Transaction Valued at $2.8 Billion" (Press release). GlobeNewswire. February 21, 2017.
  109. ^ Kosman, Josh (March 12, 2013). "Leon Black's Apollo Global new owner of Twinkies, other Hostess snack brands". New York Post.
  110. ^ "Equity firm Apollo buys $419.4m (€307m) of Irish home loans from Lloyds". Irish Independent. December 6, 2013.
  111. ^ "Chuck E. Cheese sold in near-bn deal". Financial Times. January 15, 2014.
  112. ^ Lopez, Linette (January 16, 2014). "A Private Equity Firm Just Bought Chuck E. Cheese For $950 Million". Business Insider.
  113. ^ Littleton, Cynthia (October 10, 2014). "21st Century Fox and Apollo Seal Deal to Merge Shine, Endemol and Core". Variety.
  114. ^ Stone, Mike; Oran, Olivia; Roumeliotis, Greg (March 24, 2015). "Exclusive: Centerbridge in $1.35 billion deal for Great Wolf Resorts: sources". Reuters. Archived from the original on June 19, 2015.
  115. ^ Schuyler, David (May 12, 2015). "New owner pledges to grow Great Wolf Lodge chain". American City Business Journals.
  116. ^ Ankit Ajmera (June 1, 2015). "OM Group to be taken private by Apollo Global in $1.03 billion deal". Reuters. Archived from the original on June 1, 2015.
  117. ^ Andrew Callus (June 7, 2015). "Apollo wins auction for St-Gobain's Verallia". Reuters. Archived from the original on June 8, 2015.
  118. ^ Picker, Leslie (February 16, 2016). "ADT in $6.9 Billion Deal to Sell Itself to Apollo Buyout Firm". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331.
  119. ^ Jarzemsky, Matt; Mattioli, Dana (June 29, 2016). "Apollo Global to Buy Diamond Resorts for $2.2 Billion". The Wall Street Journal.
  120. ^ "Hilton Grand Vacations Completes Acquisition of Diamond Resorts" (Press release). Business Wire. August 2, 2021.
  121. ^ Jarzemsky, Matt; Mattioli, Dana (June 29, 2016). "Apollo Global to Buy Diamond Resorts for $2.2 Billion". The Wall Street Journal.
  122. ^ Hufford, Austen; FitzGerald, Drew (August 26, 2016). "Rackspace to Go Private in $4.3 Billion Deal". The Wall Street Journal.
  123. ^ "Rackspace Completes Previously Announced Transaction with Affiliates of Funds Affiliated with Apollo Global Management to Become a Private Company" (Press release). Rackspace. November 3, 2016.
  124. ^ Stone, Mike (February 13, 2018). "U.S. defense spending bonanza puts niche acquisitions in play". Reuters.
  125. ^ Woolf, Nicky (April 14, 2015). "Former Blackwater guards sentenced for massacre of unarmed Iraqi civilians". The Guardian.
  126. ^ Brannen, Kate (July 1, 2014). "Blackwater's Descendants Are Doing Just Fine". Foreign Policy.
  127. ^ Franklin, Joshua; Stone, Mike (June 14, 2018). "Apollo pauses plans to sell security firm Constellis: sources". Reuters.
  128. ^ Ajmera, Ankit (February 8, 2016). "Apollo Education to be taken private in $1.1 billion deal". Reuters.
  129. ^ "Investor Consortium Completes Acquisition of Apollo Education Group". Cooley LLP. February 1, 2017.
  130. ^ Willmer, Sabrina (May 20, 2021). "Apollo Doubles Its Money in $1 Billion Bet on Tarnished Colleges". Bloomberg News.
  131. ^ Wiles, Russ (February 6, 2017). "Apollo Education starts new chapter as private firm". The Arizona Republic.
  132. ^ "Philips completes sale of 80.1% interest in Lumileds to funds managed by affiliates of Apollo Global Management" (Press release). Philips. August 10, 2017.
  133. ^ "Philips to Sell Lumileds to Apollo at Discounted $2 Billion". Bloomberg News. December 11, 2016.
  134. ^ "Apollo Global to buy West Corp for about $2 billion". Reuters. May 10, 2017.
  135. ^ "West Corporation and Affiliates of Certain Funds Managed by Affiliates of Apollo Global Management Announce the Closing of the Previously Announced Transaction" (Press release). Globe Newswire. October 10, 2017.
  136. ^ Drucker, Jesse; Kelly, Kate; Protess, Ben (February 28, 2018). "Kushner's Family Business Received Loans After White House Meetings". The New York Times.
  137. ^ Chandran, Nyshka (March 1, 2018). "Kushner's family business got hefty loans from Apollo, Citigroup last year, report says". CNBC.
  138. ^ Ruggless, Ron (December 19, 2017). "Apollo to buy Qdoba in $305M deal". Nation's Restaurant News.
  139. ^ "Jack in the Box Inc. Completes Sale of Qdoba Restaurant Corporation" (Press release). Business Wire. March 21, 2018.
  140. ^ "Investor Group Led by Funds Affiliated with Apollo Global Management and Värde Partners Announce the Closing of the Previously Announced Transaction to Acquire a Significant Position in OneMain Holdings" (Press release). OneMain Financial. June 25, 2018.
  141. ^ Mathias, Tamara (July 23, 2018). "Apollo to buy LifePoint in latest private equity bet on healthcare". Yahoo!News. Reuters. Retrieved May 26, 2023.
  142. ^ "LifePoint Health and RCCH HealthCare Partners Announce Completion of Merger". lifepointhealth.net. Retrieved May 26, 2023.
  143. ^ "Funds Managed by Apollo Global Management to Acquire Approximately $1 Billion Portfolio of Equity Investments from GE Capital's Energy Financial Services" (Press release). General Electric. October 7, 2018.
  144. ^ Maidenberg, Micah (October 8, 2018). "GE Offloads Portfolio of Energy Investments to Apollo Global". The Wall Street Journal.
  145. ^ "Apollo is said to be nearing deal for group of Nexstar stations". Crain Communications. February 13, 2019.
  146. ^ "Apollo Global Management Acquires Cox's Television Stations Plus Radio & Newspapers In Dayton". RadioInsight. February 15, 2019.
  147. ^ Jessell, Harry A. (March 6, 2019). "Cox TV Valued At $3.1 Billion In Apollo Acquisition". TV News Check.
  148. ^ Jacobson, Adam (June 26, 2019). "It's Official: Cox Radio, Gamut, CoxReps Going To Apollo". Radio & Television Business Report.
  149. ^ "Cox Enterprises buys back Ohio newspapers; 7-day publication continues". Dayton Daily News. February 10, 2020.
  150. ^ "Apollo Global Management Completes Acquisition of Aspen Insurance". Insurance Journal. February 19, 2019.
  151. ^ Brumpton, Harry; Roumeliotis, Greg (April 16, 2019). "Buyout firm Apollo to buy Smart & Final Stores for $1.1 billion". Reuters.
  152. ^ Newburger, Emma (June 10, 2019). "Shutterfly strikes take-private deal with Apollo Global, valuing company at $2.7 billion". CNBC.
  153. ^ Scigliuzzo, Davide; Ahmed, Nabila (August 5, 2019). "Apollo Takes on Wall Street With Massive Newspaper Loan Deal". Bloomberg News.
  154. ^ "Apollo PE takes majority stake in Gamenet Italia". SBC News. October 23, 2019.
  155. ^ "Apollo Global Management buys 48.67% stake in Italy's Gamenet". Reuters. October 23, 2019.
  156. ^ Coffey, Lauren (November 13, 2019). "Tech Data acquired in $5.4 billion deal". American City Business Journals.
  157. ^ Cao, Sissi (December 3, 2019). "Warren Buffett Failed to Spend His $128 Billion Cash Pile in Unusual Bid". The New York Observer.
  158. ^ "Cox Enterprises Announces Close of Cox Media Group Sale to Affiliates of Apollo Global Management" (Press release). PR Newswire. December 17, 2019.
  159. ^ Trubey, J. Scott (February 15, 2019). "Cox Enterprises to Sell Majority Stake in TV Stations to Apollo". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution.
  160. ^ "It's Official: Cox Radio, Gamut, CoxReps Going to Apollo". Radio+Television Business Report. June 27, 2019.
  161. ^ Gnau, Thomas (February 15, 2019). "It's Official: Cox, Apollo Agree to Private Company". Dayton Daily News.
  162. ^ "Funds Managed by Affiliates of Apollo Global Management to Acquire Covis Pharma From Cerberus" (Press release). Globe Newswire. February 6, 2020.
  163. ^ Taylor, Charlie (April 30, 2020). "Apollo to invest $300m in Irish-domiciled Cimpress". The Irish Times.
  164. ^ Franklin, Joshua (May 20, 2020). "Apollo Global invests $1.75 billion in U.S. supermarket operator Albertsons". Reuters.
  165. ^ "Albertsons Companies announces $1.75 billion preferred equity investment led by Apollo Global Management" (Press release). Globe Newswire. May 20, 2020.
  166. ^ Gottfried, Miriam (July 6, 2020). "Apollo Launches Platform to Make Big Loans". The Wall Street Journal.
  167. ^ "France's Banijay to acquire rival Endemol Shine Group, producer of 'Black Mirror'". Los Angeles Times. Bloomberg News. October 26, 2019.
  168. ^ Kanter, Jake (July 3, 2020). "Sophie Turner Laing To Leave Endemol Shine Group As Banijay Group Completes $2.2BN Takeover". Deadline Hollywood.
  169. ^ "UAE oil giant ADNOC signs $5.5 billion real estate deal with Apollo-led consortium". CNBC. Reuters. September 2, 2020.
  170. ^ "LendingPoint Closes Up to $110 Million Mezzanine Facility with Midcap Financial Trust and Apollo Investment Corporation" (Press release). Business Wire. March 9, 2021.
  171. ^ Moon, Louise; Foy, Simon (March 22, 2021). "Hedge fund boss quits over Epstein ties". The Daily Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Archived from the original on January 12, 2022.
  172. ^ "Why did Leon Black pay $158m to Jeffrey Epstein?". Financial Times. January 26, 2021.
  173. ^ Oguh, Chibuike (May 4, 2021). "Apollo's first-quarter earnings surge on strong fee revenue". Reuters.
  174. ^ Perlberg, Heather (April 6, 2021). "Apollo Raises $1.8 Billion in Push for Big Corporate Loans". Bloomberg News.
  175. ^ Hirsch, Lauren (March 3, 2021). "Michaels will be acquired by a private equity firm in a $5 billion deal". The New York Times.
  176. ^ "Apollo Announces Completion of the Tender Offer for Shares of The Michaels Companies" (Press release). Globe Newswire. April 15, 2021.
  177. ^ Landini, Francesca (December 7, 2020). "IGT sells Italian gaming businesses to Gamenet for 950 mln euros". Reuters.
  178. ^ "International Game Technology PLC Announces Agreement To Sell Italian B2C Gaming Business For €950 Million In Cash" (Press release). PR Newswire. December 6, 2020.
  179. ^ "Apollo Funds Complete Acquisition of EmployBridge" (Press release). Globe Newswire. July 19, 2021.
  180. ^ Corwin, Emily (August 23, 2022). "A Tax Credit Was Meant to Help Marginalized Workers Get Permanent Jobs. Instead It's Subsidizing Temp Work". ProPublica. Retrieved August 25, 2022. In addition, the three companies approved for the most credits for employing people with felony records — Express, EmployBridge and TrueBlue — have each been cited for dozens of serious safety violations and wage infractions in the past two decades.
  181. ^ Lang, Bret; Frater, Patrick (July 22, 2021). "'Dune' Producer Legendary Entertainment Exploring Sale, Possible Merger (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Retrieved July 22, 2021.
  182. ^ Lang, Bret (January 31, 2022). "'Dune' Producer Legendary Entertainment Sells $760 Million Stake to Apollo". Variety. Retrieved February 13, 2022.
  183. ^ FitzGerald, Drew; Gottfried, Miriam (August 3, 2021). "Lumen to sell much of its U.S. telecom assets to Apollo for $7.5 billion". MarketWatch.
  184. ^ "Lumen to sell local incumbent carrier operations in 20 states to Apollo Funds for $7.5 billion" (Press release). PR Newswire. August 3, 2021.
  185. ^ DiNapoli, Jessica; Oguh, Chibuike (August 24, 2021). "Apollo seeks $500 million fund to invest in SPACs -sources". Reuters.
  186. ^ Mihalcik, Carrie (September 1, 2021). "Yahoo has a new owner, again". CNET.
  187. ^ "Apollo Funds Complete Acquisition of Yahoo" (Press release). Globe Newswire. September 1, 2021.
  188. ^ "Apollo Completes Merger with Athene and Finalizes Key Governance Enhancements" (Press release). Globe Newswire. January 3, 2022.
  189. ^ Gottfried, Miriam; Scism, Leslie (March 8, 2021). "Apollo Reabsorbs Athene in All-Stock Deal That Values Firm at $11 Billion". The Wall Street Journal. ISSN 0099-9660.
  190. ^ "Apollo Global to buy annuities provider Athene in $11 billion deal". CNBC. Reuters. March 8, 2021.
  191. ^ Farman, Madeleine (March 25, 2021). "Apollo's merger with Athene highlights PE's rush for permanent capital". S&P Global.
  192. ^ "Apollo and Athene to Merge in All-Stock Transaction" (Press release). Globe Newswire. March 8, 2021.
  193. ^ Sullivan, Casey; Cuccinello, Hayley. "Inside billionaire Josh Harris' final years at Apollo, where former employees said his personal investments caused tensions". Business Insider. Retrieved March 29, 2023.
  194. ^ "Apollo Completes Acquisition of Griffin Capital" (Press release). Globe Newswire. May 3, 2022.
  195. ^ Dela Cruz, Rica (May 3, 2022). "Apollo completes acquisition of Griffin Capital's US asset management business". S&P Global.
  196. ^ "Lake Forest-based Tenneco being taken private in $7.1 billion deal". Chicago Tribune. February 23, 2022.
  197. ^ Soglin, Talia (April 20, 2022). "Tony's Fresh Market acquired by New York-based Apollo Global Management". Chicago Tribune.
  198. ^ Wells, Jeff; Silverstein, Sam (June 13, 2022). "Apollo to acquire Cardenas Markets". Industry Dive.
  199. ^ Beeton, Thomas (January 4, 2022). "Miller Homes to target sterling-heavy bonds for Apollo takeover". S&P Global.
  200. ^ "Pittsburgh-based Arconic agrees to be acquired by private equity firm". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. May 4, 2023.
  201. ^ "Apollo to take Wagamama owner Restaurant Group private for $623 mln". Chicago Tribune. October 12, 2023.
  202. ^ "Intel and Apollo Agree to Joint Venture Related to Intel's Fab 34 in Ireland". www.apollo.com. Retrieved June 5, 2024.
  203. ^ Roumeliotis, Greg; Vinn, Milana (June 11, 2024). "Exclusive: Apollo, Kyndryl in bid for DXC Technology". Reuters. Retrieved June 13, 2024.
  204. ^ Falconer, Kirk (August 3, 2023). "Apollo completes latest flagship buyout fund at $20bn". Buyouts.
  205. ^ a b Afanasieva, Dasha (July 27, 2017). "Apollo raises $24.6 billion for largest private equity fund ever". Reuters. Archived from the original on August 3, 2017.