The Revolution in Corporate Finance / Edition 4

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Overview

The Revolution in Corporate Finance has established itself as a key text for students of corporate finance with wide use on a range of courses. Using seminal articles from the highly regarded Bank of America Journal of Applied Corporate Finance, it gives students real insight into the practical implications of the most recent theoretical advances in the field. This extensively revised and updated fourth edition contains a significant amount of new material while retaining key original articles from previous editions. It offers, in one volume, coverage of the latest academic thinking, written by leading financial economists in a way that is accessible to students and corporate management.

  • Uses seminal articles from the highly regarded Bank of America Journal of Applied Corporate Finance.
  • Gives insight into the practical implications of recent theoretical advances in the field.
  • Enhanced by new material, including two new sections on International Finance and International Corporate Governance.
  • Highlights contributions of Nobel Laureate Merton Miller to the field of Finance.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781405107815
  • Publisher: Wiley
  • Publication date: 6/9/2003
  • Edition description: Revised
  • Edition number: 4
  • Pages: 648
  • Sales rank: 1,430,293
  • Product dimensions: 7.40 (w) x 9.60 (h) x 1.50 (d)

Meet the Author

Joel M. Stern is Managing Partner of Stern Stewart &Co., a New York corporate financial advisory firm. He is author ofAnalytical Methods in Financial Planning and Measuring CorporatePerformance, and currently serves as Adjunct Professor ofFinance at Columbia University’s Graduate School ofBusiness.

Donald H. Chew was a founding partner of Stern Stewart& Co., and is Editor-in-Chief of the Bank of America Journalof Applied Corporate Finance. He holds a Ph.D. in English andAmerican Literature, as well as an M.B.A. in Finance, from theUniversity of Rochester.

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Table of Contents

Preface of the Fourth Edition.

Preface of the First Edition.

Part I: Financial Markets:.

1. The History of Finance: An Eyewitness Account: Merton Miller(University of Chicago).

2. The Theory of Stock Market Efficiency: Accomplishments andLimitations: Ray Ball (University of Rochester).

3. Market Myths: G. Bennett Stewart, III (Stern Stewart &Co.).

4. An Analysis of Trading Profits: How Trading Rooms Really MakeMoney: Alberic Braas and Charles Braver (Oliver, Wyman &Company).

Part II: The Corporate Investment Decision:.

5. Finance Theory and Financial Strategy: Stewart Myers(Massachusetts Institute of Technology).

6. In Defense of Beta: S.P. Kothari and Jay Shanken (Universityof Rochester).

7. The Liquidity Route to a Lower Cost of Capital: Yakov Amihud(New York University) and Haim Mendelsohn (StanfordUniversity).

8. The Promise of Real Options: Aswath Damodoran (New YorkUniversity).

9. Real Options: State of the Practice: Alexander Triantis(University of Maryland) and Adam Borison (Applied DecisionAnalysis/ PricewaterhouseCoopers).

Part III: The Financing Decision I: CapitalStructure:.

10. The Modigliani-Miller Propositions After Thirty Years:Merton Miller (University of Chicago).

11. Still Searching for Optimal Capital Structure: Stewart Myers(Massachusetts Institute of Technology).

12. The Capital Structure Puzzle: Another Look at the Evidence:Michael Barclay and Clifford Smith (University of Rochester).

13. What Do We Know About Stock Repurchases?: Gustavo Grullonand David Ikenberry (Rice University).

14. Stern Stewart Roundtable on Capital Structure and StockRepurchase: Panelists: Clifford Smith (University of Rochester);Erik Sirri (Babson College); Tim Opler (Credit Suisse FirstBoston); David Ikenberry (Rice University); Richard Thevenet(Pepsico); and Dennis Soter (Stern Stewart & Co.) Moderated byDonald Chew (Stern Stewart & Co.).

Part IV: The Financing Decision II: The FinanceVehicles:.

15. Raising Capital: Theory And Evidence: Clifford Smith(University of Rochester).

16. Financing Corporate Growth: Bradford Cornell (University ofCalifornia, Los Angeles) and Alan Shapiro (University of SouthernCalifornia).

17. Are Banks Still Special? New Evidence on Their Role in theCapital-Raising Process: Christopher James and David Smith(University of Florida).

18. Convertible Bonds: Matching Financial and Real Options:David Mayers (University of California at Riverside).

19. The Uses of Hybrid Debt in Managing Corporate Risk: CharlesSmithson (Chase Manhattan Bank) and Donald H. Chew (Stern Stewart& Co.).

20. Using Project Finance to Fund Infrastructure Investments:Richard Brealey, Ian Cooper, and Michel Habib (London BusinessSchool).

Part V: Risk Management:.

21. Financial Innovation: Achievements and Prospects: MertonMiller (University of Chicago).

22. Managing Financial Risk: Clifford W. Smith, Jr. (Universityof Rochester), Charles W. Smithson (Continental Bank) and D. SykesWilford (Chase Manhattan Bank).

23. Rethinking Risk Management: Rene Stulz (Ohio StateUniversity).

24. Theory of Risk Capital in Financial Firms: Robert Merton andAndré Perold: (Harvard Business School).

25. Corporate Insurance Strategy: The Case of British Petroleum:Neil Doherty (University of Pennsylvania) and Clifford Smith(University of Rochester).

26. Value at Risk: Uses and Abuses: Christopher Culp (CP RiskManagement LLC), Merton Miller (University of Chicago) and AndreaM. P. Neves (CP Risk Management LLC).

Part VI: International Finance:.

27. Financial Markets and Economic Growth: Merton Miller(University of Chicago).

28. Globalization, Corporate Finance, and the Cost of Capital:René Stulz (Ohio State University).

29. Globalization of Capital Markets and the Asian FinancialCrisis: E. Han Kim (University of Michigan).

30. Incorporating Country Risk in the Valuation of OffshoreProjects: Donald Lessard (Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology).

31. Yankee Bonds and Cross-Border Private Placements: An Update:Greg Johnson (Banc of America Securities LLC).

32. Financial Risk Management for Developing Countries: A PolicyOverview: Donald Lessard (Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology).

Part VII: International Corporate Governance:.

33. Is American Corporate Governance Fatally Flawed?: MertonMiller (University of Chicago).

34. The Role of Corporate Governance in South Korean EconomicReform: Kenneth Scott (Stanford University).

35. Corporate Ownership and Control in the U.K., Germany, andFrance: Julian Franks (London Business School) and Colin Mayer(Oxford University).

36. Universal Banks Are Not the Answer to America’sCorporate Governance “Problem”: A Look at Germany,Japan, and the U.S.: Jonathan R. Macey (Cornell Law School) andGeoffrey Miller (New York University Law School).

37. Which Capitalism? Lessons From the East Asian Crisis:Raghuram Rajan and Luigi Zingales (University of Chicago).

38. Measuring the Effectiveness of Different CorporateGovernance Systems: Toward a More Scientific Approach: JonathanMacey (Cornell Law School).

Epilogue:.

39. Merton Miller’s Contribution To Modern Finance:René Stulz (Ohio State University).

Index.

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