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Table Of Contents

Modern Finance
2.1 Introduction
2.2 One-Period Portfolio Selection
2.4 Spanning, Separation, and Mutual-Fund Theorems
3.1 Introduction
3.2 Continuous-Sample-Path Processes with “No Rare Events”
3.3 Continuous-Sample-Path Processes with “Rare Events”
3.4 Discontinuous-Sample-Path Processes with “Rare Events”
Optimum Consumption and Portfolio Selection in Continuous-Time Models
4.1 Introduction
4.2 Dynamics of the Model: The Budget Equation
4.3 The Two-Asset Model
4.4 Constant Relative Risk Aversion
4.5 Dynamic Behavior and the Bequest Valuation Function
4.6 Infinite Time Horizon
4.8 Extension to Many Assets
4.9 Constant Absolute Risk Aversion
4.10 Other Extensions of the Model
Optimum Consumption and Portfolio Rules in a Continuous-time Model
5.1 Introduction
5.2 A Digression on Itˆo Processes
5.3 Asset-Price Dynamics and the Budget Equation
5.6 Explicit Solutions for a Particular Class of Utility Functions
5.7 Noncapital Gains Income: Wages
5.8 Poisson Processes
5.9 Alternative Price Expectations to the Geometric Brownian Motion
5.10 Conclusion
6.1 Introduction
6.2 The Cox-Huang Alternative to Stochastic Dynamic Programming
6.2.1 The Growth-Optimum Portfolio Strategy
Warrant and Option Pricing Theory
A Complete Model of Warrant Pricing that Maximizes Utility
7.1 Introduction
7.2 Cash-Stock Portfolio Analysis
7.3 Recapitulation of the 1965 Model
7.4 Determining Average Stock Yield
7.5 Determining Warrant Holdings and Prices
7.6 Digression: General Equilibrium Pricing
7.7 Utility-Maximizing Warrant Pricing: The Important “Incipient” Case
7.8 Explicit Solutions
7.9 Warrants Never to be Converted
7.10 Exact Solution to the Perpetual Warrant Case
7.11 Illustrative Example
7.13 Conclusion
Theory of rational option pricing
8.1 Introduction
8.2 Restrictions on Rational Option Pricing
8.3 Effects of Dividends and Changing Exercise Price
8.4 Restrictions on Rational Put Option Pricing
8.5 Rational Option Pricing Along Black-Scholes Lines
8.6 An Alternative Derivation of the Black-Scholes Model
8.8 Valuing an American Put Option
8.9 Valuing the “Down-and-Out” Call Option
8.10 Valuing a Callable Warrant
8.11 Conclusion
Option Pricing When Underlying Stock Returns are Discontinuous
9.1 Introduction
9.2 The Stock Price and Option Price Dynamics
9.3 An Option Pricing Formula
9.4 A Possible Answer to an Empirical Puzzle
Further Developments in Option Pricing Theory
10.1 Introduction
10.3 Pricing Options on Futures Contracts
11.1 Introduction
11.2 A Partial-Equilibrium One-Period Model
11.3 Some Examples
11.4 A General Intertemporal Equilibrium Model of the Asset Market
11.5 Model I: A Constant Interest Rate Assumption
11.6 Model II: The “No Riskless Asset” Case
11.7 Model III: The General Model
11.8 Conclusion
On the Pricing of Corporate Debt: The Risk Structure of Interest Rates
12.1 Introduction
12.2 On The Pricing of Corporate Liabilities
12.3 On Pricing “Risky” Discount Bonds
12.4 A Comparative Statics Analysis of the Risk Structure
12.5 On the Modigliani-Miller Theorem with Bankruptcy
12.6 On the Pricing of Risky Coupon Bonds
12.7 Conclusion
On the Pricing of Contingent Claims and the Modigliani-Miller Theorem
13.1 Introduction
13.2 A general derivation of a contingent claim price
13.3 On the Modigliani-Miller Theorem with Bankruptcy
Financial Intermediation in the Continuous-Time Model
14.1 Introduction
14.3 Production Theory for Zero-Transaction-Cost Financial Interme- diaries
14.4 Risk Management for Financial Intermediaries
14.6 Afterword: Policy and Strategy in Financial Intermediation
An Intertemporal Equilibrium Theory of Finance
An Intertemporal Capital Asset Pricing Model
15.1 Introduction
15.2 Capital Market Structure
15.3 Asset Value and Rate of Return Dynamics
15.4 Preference Structure and Budget Equation Dynamics
15.5 The Equations of Optimality: The Demand Functions for Assets
15.6 Constant Investment Opportunity Set
15.7 Generalized Separation: A Three-Fund Theorem
15.8 The Equilibrium Yield Relationship among Assets
15.9 Empirical Evidence
15.10 An (m+2)-Fund Theorem and the Security Market Hyperplane
15.11 The Consumption-Based Capital Asset Pricing Model
15.12 Conclusion
16.1 Introduction
16.2 Financial Intermediation with Dynamically-Complete Markets
16.4 General Equilibrium: The Case of Pure Exchange
16.5 General Equilibrium: The Case of Production
16.7 Conclusion
An Asymptotic Theory of Growth Under Uncertainty
17.1 Introduction
17.2 The Model
17.3 The Steady-State Distribution for k
17.4 The Cobb-Douglas/Constant Savings Function Economy
17.5 The Stochastic Ramsey Problem
On Consumption-Indexed Public Pension Plans
18.1 Introduction
18.2 A Simple Intertemporal Equilibrium Model
18.3 On the Merits and Feasibility of a Consumption-Indexed Public Plan
19.1 Introduction
19.2 A model for pricing deposit insurance
On the Cost of Deposit Insurance When There are Surveillance Costs
20.1 Introduction
20.2 Assumptions of the Model
20.3 The Evaluation of FDIC Liabilities
20.4 The Evaluation of Bank Equity
20.5 On the Equilibrium Deposit Rate
20.6 Conclusion
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Published by: Karol Suma on Mar 04, 2011
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