Bernard Yeung mainly investigates Capital market, Monetary economics, Foreign direct investment, Market economy and Corporate governance. His Monetary economics research integrates issues from Event study, Internalization theory, Indirect tax, Emerging markets and Public good. His work deals with themes such as Multinational corporation, Value and International business, which intersect with Foreign direct investment.
His work in the fields of Market economy, such as Capital allocation line, intersects with other areas such as International market. His study in Capital allocation line is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Incentive, Government, China and Monopoly. He works mostly in the field of Corporate governance, limiting it down to topics relating to Distribution and, in certain cases, Public policy, Economic system, Property rights and Empirical evidence.
His main research concerns Monetary economics, Market economy, Corporate governance, Investment and Foreign direct investment. Bernard Yeung combines subjects such as Volatility, Emerging markets, Value and Stock return with his study of Monetary economics. His Market economy study incorporates themes from Public policy and Corruption.
His Corporate governance study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Capital and Financial system. Bernard Yeung works mostly in the field of Investment, limiting it down to topics relating to China and, in certain cases, Quality, Government and Financial crisis, as a part of the same area of interest. The Foreign direct investment study combines topics in areas such as Multinational corporation, International trade and International economics.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Monetary economics, Investment, China, Corporate governance and Market economy. His Monetary economics study combines topics in areas such as Volatility and Consumption. His Investment research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Government, Competitor analysis, Revenue, Real gross domestic product and Politics.
His Beijing study in the realm of China connects with subjects such as First World. His Corporate governance research incorporates themes from General partnership and Agency. The concepts of his Market economy study are interwoven with issues in Event study, Bureaucracy, Corruption and Shareholder.
Bernard Yeung mainly focuses on Monetary economics, Investment, China, Financial crisis and Corporate governance. His Monetary economics research includes themes of Intermediary, Control and Capital allocation line. Bernard Yeung combines subjects such as Government, Competitor analysis, Revenue, Real gross domestic product and Project management with his study of Investment.
His China research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Environmental degradation, Big push model and Market economy. His work deals with themes such as General partnership, Meritocracy and Socialism, which intersect with Corporate governance. His Debt study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Chinese financial system and Foreign direct investment.
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The information content of stock markets: why do emerging markets have synchronous stock price movements?
Randall Morck;Bernard Yeung;Wayne Yu.
Journal of Financial Economics (2000)
Corporate Governance, Economic Entrenchment and Growth
Bernard Yeung;Randall Morck;Daniel Wolfenzon.
Research Papers in Economics (2004)
Corporate Governance, Economic Entrenchment, and Growth
Randall Morck;Daniel Wolfenzon;Bernard Yeung.
Journal of Economic Literature (2005)
Why Investors Value Multinationality
R. Morck;B. Yeung.
The Journal of Business (1991)
Agency Problems in Large Family Business Groups
Randall Morck;Bernard Yeung.
Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice (2003)
Do Corporate Global Environmental Standards Create or Destroy Market Value
Glen Dowell;Stuart Hart;Bernard Yeung.
Management Science (2000)
Corporate Governance and Risk-Taking
Kose John;Lubomir Litov;Bernard Yeung.
Journal of Finance (2008)
Inherited Wealth, Corporate Control, and Economic Growth The Canadian Disease?
Randall Morck;David A. Stangeland;Bernard Yeung.
Research Papers in Economics (1998)
Value-Enhancing Capital Budgeting and Firm-specific Stock Return Variation
Art Durnev;Randall Morck;Bernard Yeung.
Journal of Finance (2004)
Does Greater Firm-Specific Return Variation Mean More or Less Informed Stock Pricing?
Artyom Durnev;Randall Morck;Bernard Yeung;Paul Zarowin.
Journal of Accounting Research (2003)
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