Forbes ran a story citing research co-authored by finance professor Paul Gao, "Financing Dies in Darkness? The Impact of Newspaper Closures on Public Finance." Read the full story here…
Finance & Markets
Martijn Cremers, whose 2009 paper introduced Active Share as a new measure of active portfolio management, has co-authored a new paper, "Benchmark Discrepancies and Mutual Fund Performance Evaluation"…
Bloomberg Opinion columnist Noah Smith wrote a piece about finance professor Paul Gao's paper detailing what happens to government borrowing costs when a city's newspaper closes.
A Los Angeles Times editorial writer wrote about a working paper "Financing dies in darkness? The impact of newspaper closures on public finance" coauthored by finance professor Paul Gao, the Viola D. Hank Associate Professor of Finance at Notre Dame's Mendoza College of Business.
University of Notre Dame 2018 graduate Nikhil Garg, a finance and applied and computational mathematics and statistics a double major, is among 10 college students who received a 2018 OZY Genius Award.
He is co-founder of Centralix, an exchange aggregator that allows retail traders in the digital asset space to buy and sell cryptocurrencies from one central platform at best execution prices, without having an account on each individual exchange.…
After 13 fund companies agreed to voluntarily disclose the active share metrics for their funds following an investigation by the New York attorney general, Investment News interviewed Martijn Cremers, the Bernard J. Hank Professor of Finance at Mendoza College of Business whose 2009 paper (co-authored with Antti Petajisto) introduced the measure of active portfolio management. …
New research from Martijn Cremers may have regulatory implications, and can inform the debate regarding dual-class stock financing.
Finance professor Jeffrey Bergstrand was among a group of Indiana business and economic professors interviewed for a story on steel tariffs.
Finance professor Jason Reed weighs in on U.S.-China tariff dispute in an opinion piece for CNBC.
An article in TheStreet.com examining the governance and performance of dual-class firms, such as Facebook, featured a study by Martijn Cremers, Bernard J. Hank Professor of Finance at Mendoza College of Business.
As companies pressure auditors to lower their fees as a way to reduce costs, auditors place greater emphasis on more-profitable non-audit services, such as consulting, which can negatively impact audit quality.
Management professor James O'Rourke IV, who studies the U.S. Postal Service, says one problem of the USPS might be Trump himself.
Marketing professor James Wilkie discusses his research on gender and environmentalism.
International trade expert Jeffrey Bergstrand explains the business uncertainty of Brexit.
Marketing and advertising can benefit, according to research by Hong Guo and Sarv Devaraj.
Automation expert Timothy Carone says the goal should be to remove trucks from the road, not automate them.
Sports economy expert RIchard Sheehan discusses the practice and principles of ticket scalping.
Branding expert Carol Phillips, an adjunct marketing professor, examines Amazon's private labels.
Research by Timothy Hubbard, assistant management professor, explains how social approval assets can affect stakeholder perception.
Social media platforms can't dwell on last year's fake news battles, technology expert Timothy Carone writes for CNBC.
International finance expert Jeffrey Bergstrand says Jerome Powell is a risky choice for the economy.
Finance Professor Jeffrey Bergstrand says Trump may have changed his mind after his prediction of inflation didn't happen.
Timothy Hubbard, assistant professor of Management & Organization, discusses his research with NPR.