Anthony Petrello got through school and joined the Yale University as a Bachelor of Science student in mathematics by virtue of his hard work and determination which won him a public scholarship. He then proceeded to study for his master’s degree at the same institution. Anthony also attended Harvard University school of law and graduated with a law degree. Petrello started off his career with Baker and Mckenzie, a law firm in New York where he served as a managing partner. He then shifted to Stewart and Stevenson, LLC on the 28th of February 2011 working as the director.
Anthony joined Nabors industry limited in 1991 as the president of the organization. Nabors Company Limited as of now is serving as the holding company of the Canadian based Nabors exchange company incorporation. He has been the chief executive of the company as from October 28th, 2011. Petrello has also worked for Nabors as the chief operations officer, where he was able to build up the company by taking it offshore. One of the biggest strides made by the company. Petrello served on the board of Nabors industry as the deputy chairman from June 2012.
Nabors industry limited is a company that is recognized worldwide as the largest company dealing with oil and gas and was founded in 1952. Nabors industry is situated in Bermuda and Houston, Texas. It boasts of an employee base of over 30,000. Petrello oversaw one of the company’s largest acquisition in 2010 when it acquired Superior well services and their fracking technology. The company has been instrumental in setting the pace for other oil and gas companies, and it has witnessed tremendous growth under the leadership of Anthony, with the sale of shares going up by over 180%.
As successful as Anthony is he still has the heart to give back to the society. He donated $50 million to the Neurological Research Institute at the Texas children’s hospital which opened its doors in 2010. He identifies so much with the patients. He also gave $150,000 to Yale University as a commemoration for Serge Lang, a professor who passed on. The funds were to appreciate the students that outdid themselves in mathematics.
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