Macrofinancial risk analysis (Book, 2008) []
skip to content
Macrofinancial risk analysis

Macrofinancial risk analysis

Author: Dale Gray; Samuel W Malone
Publisher: Chichester : John Wiley & Sons Ltd, cop. 2008.
Series: Wiley finance series
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : ReprView all editions and formats

Macrofinancial risk analysis Dale Gray and Samuel Malone Macrofinancial Risk Analysis provides a new and powerful framework with which policymakers and investors can analyze risk and  Read more...


(not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first.

More like this

Find a copy in the library

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; Finding libraries that hold this item...


Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Dale Gray; Samuel W Malone
ISBN: 9780470058312 0470058315
OCLC Number: 758224383
Notes: Índices.
Description: XVII, 342 p.
Contents: Foreword Preface 1 Introduction PART I OVERVIEW OF FINANCE, MACROECONOMICS, AND RISK CONCEPTS 2 A Brief History of Macroeconomics, and Why the Theory of Asset Pricing and Contingent Claims Should Shape its Future 2.1 A brief history of macroeconomics 2.2 How uncertainty is incorporated into macroeconomic models 2.3 Missing components in macro models: balance sheets with risk, default and (nonlinear) risk exposures 2.4 Asset pricing theory, financial derivatives pricing and contingent claims analysis 2.5 Autoregression in economics vs. random walks in finance. 2.6 Asset price process related to a threshold or barrier 2.7 Relating finance models and risk analytics to macroeconomic models 2.8 Toward macrofinancial engineering 2.9 Summary References 3 Macroeconomic Models 3.1 The Hicks-Hansen IS-LM model of a closed economy 3.2 The Mundell-Fleming model of an open economy 3.3 A dynamic, stochastic, five-equation small open economy macro model 3.4 Summary References 4 Stochastic Processes, Asset Pricing, and Option Pricing 4.1 Stochastic processes 4.2 Ito's lemma 4.3 Asset pricing: Arrow-Debreu securities and the replicating portfolio 4.4 Put and call option values 4.5 Pricing the options using the Black-Scholes-Merton formula 4.6 Market price of risk 4.7 Implications of incomplete markets for pricing 4.8 Summary Appendix 4A Primer on relationship of put, call, and exchange options Appendix 4B Physics, Feynman, and finance References 5 Balance Sheets, Implicit Options, and Contingent Claims Analysis 5.1 Uncertain assets and probability of distress or default on debt 5.2 Probability of distress or default 5.3 Debt and equity as contingent claims 5.4 Payoff diagrams for contingent claims 5.5 Understanding why an implicit put option equals expected loss 5.6 Using the Merton model and Black-Scholes-Merton formula to value contingent claims 5.7 Measuring asset values and volatilities 5.8 Estimating implied asset value and asset volatility from equity or junior claims 5.9 Risk measures 5.10 Summary References 6 Further Extensions and Applications of Contingent Claims Analysis 6.1 Extensions of the Merton model 6.2 Applications of CCA with different types of distress barriers and liability structures 6.3 Risk adjusted and actual probabilities using the market price of risk, Sharpe ratios, and recovery rates 6.4 Moody's-KMV's approach 6.5 CCA using skewed asset distributions modeled with a mixture of lognormals 6.6 Maximum likelihood methods 6.7 Incorporating stochastic interest rates and interest rate term structures into structural CCA balance sheet models 6.8 Other structural models with stochastic interest rates 6.9 Summary Appendix 6A Calculating parameters in the Vasicek model References PART II THE MACROFINANCE MODELING FRAMEWORK 7 The Macrofinance Modeling Framework: Interlinked Sector Balance Sheets 7.1 Contingent claim balance sheets for sectors 7.2 Measuring asset values and volatilities 7.3 Measuring risk exposures 7.4 Linkages in a simple four-sector framework 7.5 Integrated value and risk transmission between sectors 7.6 Policy effectiveness parameters in implicit options 7.7 Advantages of an integrated balance sheet eiskapproach 7.8 Summary References 8 The Macrofinance Modeling Framework: A Closer Look at the Sovereign CCA Balance Sheet 8.1 CCA balance sheet for the government and monetary authorities 8.2 Sovereign distress 8.3 Calculating implied sovereign assets and implied sovereign asset volatility using CCA for the public sector balance sheet 8.4 Applications of the macrofinancial risk framework to sovereigns 8.5 Sovereign risk-neutral and estimated actual default probabilities on foreign-currency-denominated debt 8.6 Spreads on sovereign foreign currency and local currency debt 8.7 Breaking down sovereign assets into key components 8.8 Risk-based scenario and policy analysis using calibrated sovereign CCA related to spreads on foreign currency debt 8.9 Short-term and long-term government CCA balance sheets with monetary authority 8.10 Summary Appendix 8A Value and volatility of local currency liabilities and base money References 9 The Macrofinance Modeling Framework: Linking Interest Rate Models in Finance and Macroeconomics 9.1 Overview of interest rate term structure models in finance 9.2 Two early theories: liquidity preference and the market for loanable funds 9.3 Monetary policy, Taylor rules, and interest rates 9.4 Reconciling different perspectives on interest rate behavior 9.5 What to do when the monetary authority is linked closely to the government balance sheet 9.6 Summary References 10 Macrofinance Modeling Framework: Financial Sector Risk and Stability Analysis 10.1 Calculating risk indicators for individual banks or financial institutions 10.2 Time series of financial system risk indicators 10.3 Snapshot of system risk 10.4 Expected loss as a portfolio of implicit put options 10.5 Using a structural Merton model with stochastic interest rates for capital adequacy estimates 10.6 Factor model to assess key drivers of system risk and for scenario analysis 10.7 Multifactor risk analysis using copulas 10.8 Household balance sheet risk 10.9 Linking banking sector loans to corporate, household, and other borrowers 10.10 Foreign-currency-denominated loans and the impact of the presence of foreign banks on banking system risk 10.11 Financial stability indicators for links to macro models 10.12 Summary Appendix 10A CCA model for banks and borrowers with foreign-currency-denominated debt and lending spreads based on credit risk References 11 Macrofinancial Modeling Framework: Extensions to Different Exchange Rate Regimes 11.1 Floating exchange rate regimes, interest rates, and the sovereign balance sheet 11.2 Fixed exchange rate regimes, interest rates, and the sovereign balance sheet 11.3 The impact of capital flows on the CCA sovereign balance sheet 11.4 Role of quasi-public entities in exchange rate management 11.5 Summary References PART III LINKING MACROFINANCIAL AND MACROECONOMIC FRAMEWORKS 12 Sovereign Reserve, Debt, and Wealth Management from a Macrofinancial Risk Perspective 12.1 Reserves adequacy and asset allocation: moving from simple rules to a national framework 12.2 CCA for a firm with a subsidiary and its wealth management 12.3 Constructing contingent claim balance sheets for the national economy 12.4 Macro risk and wealth management 12.5 Summary References 13 Macrofinancial Modeling Framework: Relationship to Accounting Balance Sheets and the Flow of Funds 13.1 Economy-wide macro contingent claim balance sheets and risk exposures 13.2 Recovering traditional macroeconomic budget constraints and flow identities from CCA valuation equations when volatility is zero 13.3 Inter-linkages between CCA balance sheets, flows, and risk premiums 13.4 Using the production function to link corporate and household assets 13.5 Macrofinance, macroeconomic flows, and the business cycle 13.6 Summary Appendix 13A Cross-holding by households and financial sectors of contingent claims in other sectors Appendix 13B Contingent claim values and returns of different sectors References 14 Macrofinancial Risk Framework Linked to Macroeconomic Models 14.1 Adding risk analytics to the spectrum of macroeconomic models 14.2 The Mundell-Fleming model and default risk 14.3 Linking macrofinance outputs to DSGE models 14.4 Linking macrofinance outputs to dynamic, stochastic macroeconomic 14.5 Linking macrofinance outputs to macroeconometric VAR models 14.6 An integrated policy framework 14.7 Summary References PART IV CRISIS AND DISTRESS IN ECONOMIES 15 Macroeconomic Models vs. Crisis Models: Why Nonlinearity Matters 15.1 Recent financial crises and crisis models 15.2 Summary References 16 Sensitivity Analysis, Destabilization Mechanisms, and Financial Crises 16.1 Sensitivity analysis, the "Greeks", and the valuation multiplier effect 16.2 The volatility leverage effect 16.3 Feedback between the forward rate and domestic interest rates on local currency debt 16.4 Feedback between local currency debt issuance and local currency spreads in the presence of contingent liability constraints 16.5 Summary References 17 The Case of Thailand 1996-1999 17.1 Background 17.2 A macrofinance analysis of the Thai crisis 17.3 Scenario analysis 17.4 Summary Appendix 17.A Banking and corporate sector risk analysis with scenarios References 18 The Brazil Crisis of 2002 - 2003 18.1 Background 18.2 A macrofinance analysis of the Brazil crisis 18.3 Summary References PART V MACROFINANCIAL MODEL APPLICATIONS AND ANALYTICAL ISSUES 19 International Shocks, Risk Transmission, and Crisis Prevention 19.1 Changing global environment and global risk 19.2 Types of global shocks and the interaction with macrofinancial risk models 19.3 The international financial system and crisis prevention 19.4 Structuring an effective risk management hierarchy from the international level down to the country authorities 19.5 Summary References 20 Macro Risk Management: Ways to Mitigate, Control, and Transfer Risk in the Economy 20.1 Overview of ways to manage risk 20.2 Direct change in financial structure 20.3 Risk transfer 20.4 Management of guarantees 20.5 Longer term risk management via institutional and policy change 20.6 Summary References 21 Integrated Framework for Corporate and Sovereign Relative Value and Capital Structure Arbitrage 21.1 Capital structure arbitrage for firms and financial institutions 21.2 Credit and equity cycles 21.3 Sovereign capital structure relative value 21.4 Summary References 22 Conclusion and New Directions for Macrofinance 22.1 Summary of conceptual issues 22.2 The roadmap for an integrated contingent claims analysis-macroeconomic model Appendix A The Mundell-Fleming Model with Default Risk A.1 The market for loanable funds A.2 Some properties of the IS-LM-BP-RP model A.3 Monetary and fiscal policy A.4 Effect of changes in mu and sigma on equilibrium Index
Series Title: Wiley finance series
Responsibility: Dale F. Gray and Samuel W. Malone.


Editorial reviews

Publisher Synopsis

"...compelling" (Risk, November 2008)

User-contributed reviews
Retrieving GoodReads reviews...
Retrieving DOGObooks reviews...


Be the first.

Similar Items

Confirm this request

You may have already requested this item. Please select Ok if you would like to proceed with this request anyway.

Close Window

Please sign in to WorldCat 

Don't have an account? You can easily create a free account.