News

Finance paper accepted for publication in the Management Science

Finance Assistant Professor Sean Seunghun Shin's paper has been accepted for publication in the Management Science.

Finance Assistant Professor Sean Seunghun Shin's paper "Dealer Liquidity Provision and the Breakdown of the Law of One Price: Evidence from the CDS-Bond Basis" has been accepted for publication in the Management Science. The paper's co-authors are Jaewon Choi, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, and Or Shachar, Federal Reserve Bank of New York.

Sean S. Shin started as Assistant Professor (1st term) in Finance at the Department of Finance in September 1, 2017. He has received his Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) degree in Finance from KAIST College of Business, Seoul.

  • Published:
  • Updated:
Share
URL copied!

Read more news

mies katse niitylle päin, selkä kameraan
Research & Art Published:

Ministry of the Interior: One in three Ukrainians wants to stay in Finland while many are uncertain about the future

The results were analysed by doctoral researcher Anastasiya Koptsyukh from the School of Business and visiting researcher Arseniy Svynarenko from the Finnish Youth Research Society
Graphic showing a birch tree with chemical icons
Research & Art Published:

AI boosts usability of paper-making waste product

Lignin, a side product of wood pulping, is funnelled into new bioproducts with the help of AI
Aalto University Meet Our Teachers SCI Janne Halme 2022. Photo: Mikko Raskinen.
Research & Art Published:

University lecturer Janne Halme: Solar energy is awesome!

Janne Halme is inspired by a linden alley; a combination of trees, leaves and light filtering through them. Even though the solar cell can generate electricity, it cannot replace life-sustaining photosynthesis.
Woman touching a long-sleeved Marimekko Unikko shirt on display
Research & Art Published:

Lab-grown pigments and food by-products: The future of natural textile dyes

As the environmental impact of the fashion and textile industries becomes clearer, the demand and need for sustainable alternatives is growing. One international research group aims to replace toxic synthetic dyes with natural alternatives, ranging from plants to microbes to food waste.