A Sociedade Brasileira de Finanças realizou o 17º Encontro Brasileiro de Finanças nos dias 20, 21 e 22 de julho de 2017 na Universidade Católica de Brasília.
Para ver os artigos aceitos no 17º EBFin, clique aqui.
Para acessar a versão em português da revista do encontro com o programa completo e detalhado do 17º Encontro Brasileiro de Finanças, clique aqui.
To access an English version of the magazine with the program of the 17th Brazilian Finance Meeting, click here.
Acesse a programação das sessões ordinárias, clicando aqui.
- Armando Gomes / Alan Moreira – Information Production by Intermediaries: Relative Valuation and Balanced Designs
- Boris Vallée – Financial Innovation and Stock Market Participation
- Gustavo Manso – Heterogeneous Innovation over the Business Cycle
- Markus K. Brunnermeier – Money and Banking, part 1: How does the financial sector work?
- Pietro Veronesi – Politics and Asset Prices / The Costs of Policy Uncertainty: Politics and Asset Prices
- Stefan Nagel – The High-Dimensionality Challenge in Cross-Sectional Asset Pricing
Markus K. Brunnermeier is the Edwards S. Sanford Professor at Princeton University. He is a faculty member of the Department of Economics and director of Princeton’s Bendheim Center for Finance. He is the founding and former director of Princeton’s Julis Rabinowitz Center for Public Policy and Finance and affiliated with the International Economics Section. He is also a research associate at NBER, CEPR, and CESifo. He is a member of several advisory groups, including to the IMF, the Federal Reserve of New York, the European Systemic Risk Board, the Bundesbank and the U.S. Congressional Budget Office. Brunnermeier was awarded his Ph.D. by the London School of Economics (LSE). He is currently visiting the Bank of International Settlement (BIS) as Alexandre Lamfalussy Fellow.
Professor Nagel’s research spans topics in asset pricing, behavioral finance, and the study of financial crises. His current research examines the formation of subjective expectations and risk preference and the role they play in the formation of booms and busts in asset prices. He also studies the role of liquidity in financial crises. Professor Nagel has won various awards and fellowships, among them the Smith-Breeden Prize of the American Finance Association for the best paper in the Journal of Finance in 2004 and the Fama/DFA prize for the best asset pricing paper in the Journal of Financial Economics in 2006 (first prize) and 2010 (second prize). He is a research associate at the National Bureau of Economic Research, a research fellow at the Centre for Economic Policy Research, an associate editor of the Journal of Finance, the Review of Asset Pricing Studies, the Review of Finance, and he has served as reviewer for the top finance and economics journals. Before joining the Ross School, Professor Nagel taught at the Stanford Graduate School of Business (2004-13) and in the Economics Department at Harvard University (2003-04). He received his PhD from the London Business School in 2003.
Gustavo Manso is an Associate Professor of Finance at Haas School of Business, University of California at Berkeley. He received his Ph.D. in Finance from Stanford Graduate School of Business. His research in the areas of corporate finance, entrepreneurship, and organizations has been published extensively in leading academic journals including the American Economic Review, Econometrica, Journal of Finance, Journal of Financial Economics, and Review of Financial Studies, and has received numerous awards including the Swiss Finance Institute’s Outstanding Paper Award in 2010, the Review of Financial Studies Young Researcher Award in 2009, and the Lehman Brothers Fellowship for Research Excellence in Finance in 2006.
At Berkeley-Haas, Manso teaches “Corporate Finance,” an MBA elective. In 2012, he was awarded the Earl F. Cheit Award for Excelence in Teaching in the full-time MBA program. Pior to joining Berkeley-Haas, Manso taught at MIT Sloan School of Management for five years.
Manso is a co-founder of the Finance Theory Group (FTG), whose goal is to foster theoretical research in the areas of corporate finance, financial institutions, and financial markets.
Professor Gomes received his Ph.D. in economics from Harvard University in 1997. He is an Associate Professor of Finance at the Olin Business School, Washington University in St. Louis. He teaches classes on Mergers and Acquisitions, Private Equity, International Finance, and Corporate Finance (PhD Level). He has previously taught at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania from 1997 to 2004, and worked as a consultant forMcKinsey & Company from 1992 to 1994. His research interest concentrates on the structure of financial markets and corporate finance. His recent research focuses on multilateral negotiations and coalition bargaining, mergers and acquisitions, corporate governance, and economic theory.
Alan Moreira is an Assistant Professor of Finance at the Yale University School of Management. Originally from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, he received his undergraduate degree from the Rio de Janeiro Federal University (UFRJ) and his PhD in Financial Economics from the University of Chicago. Dr. Moreira’s research investigates how financial intermediation shapes the real economy and the causes and consequences of fluctuations in uncertainty. His research has been published in the top journals including the Journal of Financial Economics and Journal of Finance. In addition to teaching Risk Management in the MBA program at the Yale School of Management, Dr. Moreira teaches Asset Pricing at the PhD level. In his spare time, he enjoys biking, traveling, and hanging out the family.
Professor’s Vallée’s research traces the motives behind and the effects of financial innovation in recent decades. He pursues this line of inquiry through empirical studies of corporate finance, household finance, public finance, and financial institutions, developing novel data sets and measures. His work has been cited by Forbes and The Wall Street Journal.
Pietro Veronesi is the Roman Family Professor of Finance at the University of Chicago, Booth School of Business. He is also the faculty director of Booth Ph.D. program, a director of the American Finance Association, a research associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research and a research fellow of the Center for Economic and Policy Research. He is also a former co-editor of the Review of Financial Studies.