The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Financial economics, Futures contract, Monetary economics, Monetary policy and Interest rate. His studies deal with areas such as Market microstructure, Insider and Econometrics as well as Financial economics. His Econometrics research includes themes of Bond, Bond market index, Bond fund and Risk-free bond.
His work focuses on many connections between Futures contract and other disciplines, such as Stock market index, that overlap with his field of interest in Non-qualified stock option, Stock exchange and Cost price. His Monetary economics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Value, Cash flow and Behavioral economics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Factor market, Speculation, Hedge and Treasury in addition to Forward market.
Bradford Cornell mainly focuses on Financial economics, Econometrics, Valuation, Monetary economics and Capital asset pricing model. He has researched Financial economics in several fields, including Dividend, Equity risk and Stock market. His study focuses on the intersection of Econometrics and fields such as Value with connections in the field of Cash flow.
His studies in Valuation integrate themes in fields like Capital stock, Actuarial science, Terminal value and Shareholder. Monetary economics connects with themes related to Stock price in his study. His Capital asset pricing model study combines topics in areas such as Microeconomics and Investment.
His primary scientific interests are in Valuation, Econometrics, Value, Monetary economics and Stock market. His Valuation research integrates issues from Corporate social responsibility, Profitability index, Corporate governance, Financial economics and Revenue. His Financial economics research incorporates elements of Suspect, Presidential system and Democracy.
His study explores the link between Econometrics and topics such as Smart beta that cross with problems in Asset allocation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cash flow, Multiple and Actuarial science. His research investigates the connection between Monetary economics and topics such as Market value that intersect with issues in Financial services and Risk management.
Bradford Cornell mostly deals with Valuation, Finance, Monetary economics, Investment and Institutional investor. The various areas that he examines in his Valuation study include Profitability index, Financial economics, Earnings before interest and taxes, Revenue and Capital stock. His Finance research is mostly focused on the topic Shareholder.
Bradford Cornell works mostly in the field of Monetary economics, limiting it down to concerns involving Accounting information system and, occasionally, Financial system, Asset and Value. In Institutional investor, he works on issues like Investment performance, which are connected to Corporate governance. His Corporate governance study incorporates themes from Stakeholder, Corporate social responsibility, Corporation, Accounting and Bond.
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Corporate Stakeholders and Corporate Finance
Bradford Cornell;Alan C. Shapiro.
Financial Management (1987)
Culture, Information, and Screening Discrimination
Bradford Cornell;Ivo Welch.
Journal of Political Economy (1996)
The Reaction of Investors and Stock Prices to Insider Trading
Bradford Cornell;Erik R. Sirri.
Journal of Finance (1992)
The Money Supply Announcements Puzzle: Review and Interpretation
The American Economic Review (1983)
The pricing of stock index futures
Bradford Cornell;Kenneth R. French.
Journal of Futures Markets (1983)
Spot rates, forward rates and exchange market efficiency
Journal of Financial Economics (1977)
The relationship between volume and price variability in futures markets
Journal of Futures Markets (2000)
When Is Bad News Really Bad News
Jennifer Conrad;Bradford Cornell;Wayne R. Landsman.
Journal of Finance (2002)
Taxes and the Pricing of Stock Index Futures
Bradford Cornell;Kenneth R. French.
Journal of Finance (1983)
Forward and Futures Prices: Evidence from the Foreign Exchange Markets
Bradford Cornell;Marc R. Reinganum.
Journal of Finance (1981)
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