2009 - Fischer Black Prize, American Finance Association (AFA)
Harrison Hong focuses on Financial economics, Stock market, Earnings, Momentum and Momentum investing. His Financial economics research includes elements of Incentive and Price change. His work on Restricted stock as part of general Stock market study is frequently connected to Social relation, Race and Health and Retirement Study, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Earnings research integrates issues from Underwriting, Actuarial science and Consensus forecast. His Momentum research also works with subjects such as
His primary scientific interests are in Financial economics, Monetary economics, Stock market, Econometrics and Finance. The various areas that Harrison Hong examines in his Financial economics study include Market liquidity and Speculation. His research in Monetary economics intersects with topics in Arbitrage, Asset, Hoarding and Commodity market.
His biological study deals with issues like Underwriting, which deal with fields such as Value, Financial market and Microeconomics. His Econometrics study incorporates themes from Earnings, Earnings growth, Momentum and Book value. His studies deal with areas such as Closed-end fund, Manager of managers fund and Fund of funds as well as Finance.
Monetary economics, Stock market, Econometrics, Portfolio and Natural resource economics are his primary areas of study. His Monetary economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Arbitrage and Margin. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Financial market, Value, Microeconomics and Underwriting.
His Econometrics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Earnings, Earnings growth, Financial economics and Mutual fund. Harrison Hong has researched Portfolio in several fields, including Investor behavior and Fixed cost. His study focuses on the intersection of Natural resource economics and fields such as Externality with connections in the field of Competitive equilibrium and Capital.
Harrison Hong mainly focuses on Econometrics, Portfolio, Natural resource economics, Monetary economics and Selection. His study in Econometrics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Enterprise value and Earnings, Earnings growth. The concepts of his Portfolio study are interwoven with issues in Microeconomics, Profitability index and Distribution.
Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Externality and Natural resource economics. The study incorporates disciplines such as Economy, Investment and Default in addition to Monetary economics. Predictability combines with fields such as Profit, Climate science, Stock market, Cash flow and Natural disaster in his work.
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A Unified Theory of Underreaction, Momentum Trading, and Overreaction in Asset Markets
Harrison Hong;Jeremy C. Stein.
Journal of Finance (1999)
Bad News Travels Slowly: Size, Analyst Coverage, and the Profitability of Momentum Strategies
Harrison Hong;Terence Lim;Jeremy C. Stein.
Journal of Finance (2000)
Social Interaction and Stock‐Market Participation
Harrison Hong;Jeffrey D. Kubik;Jeremy C. Stein.
Journal of Finance (2004)
The price of sin: The effects of social norms on markets
Harrison Hong;Marcin Kacperczyk.
Journal of Financial Economics (2009)
Does Fund Size Erode Mutual Fund Performance? The Role of Liquidity and Organization
Joseph Chen;Harrison G. Hong;Ming Huang;Jeffrey D Kubik.
The American Economic Review (2004)
Analyzing the Analysts: Career Concerns and Biased Earnings Forecasts
Harrison Hong;Jeffrey David Kubik.
Journal of Finance (2003)
Differences of Opinion, Short-Sales Constraints, and Market Crashes
Harrison Hong;Jeremy C. Stein.
Review of Financial Studies (2003)
Forecasting Crashes: Trading Volume, Past Returns and Conditional Skewness in Stock Prices
Joseph Chen;Harrison Hong;Jeremy C Stein.
Journal of Financial Economics (2001)
Breadth of ownership and stock returns
Joseph Chen;Harrison Hong;Jeremy C. Stein.
Journal of Financial Economics (2002)
Security analysts' career concerns and herding of earnings forecasts
Harrison Hong;Jeffrey D. Kubik;Amit Solomon.
The RAND Journal of Economics (2000)
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