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Saturday, November 21, 2020 | History

2 edition of cross section of common stock returns found in the catalog.

cross section of common stock returns

Gabriel A. Hawawini

cross section of common stock returns

a review of the evidence and some new findings

by Gabriel A. Hawawini

  • 237 Want to read
  • 20 Currently reading

Published by INSEAD in Fontainebleau .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Revised version of 97/66/FIN.

Statementby G. Hawawini and D. B. Keim.
SeriesWorking papers / INSEAD -- 99/38/FIN, Working papers -- 99/38/FIN.
ContributionsKeim, Donald B., INSEAD.
The Physical Object
PaginationVarious pagings
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18334417M

  Bhandari () proposes that leverage helps explain the cross section of average stock returns in a test that includes size as well as [beta]. Fama and French () confirmed that size and book-to-market ratio could capture the cross-sectional stock returns together with [beta], leverage, and earnings-price ratios. Publication Bias and the Cross-Section of Stock Returns Andrew Y. Chen Federal Reserve Board @ Tom Zimmermann University of Cologne [email protected] May ⁄ Abstract We develop an estimator for publication bias and apply it to hedge portfolios based on published cross-sectional return predictors. Publica-Cited by: 2. section of expected returns of stock portfolios sorted along the book-to-market dimension, the cross-section of government bonds sorted by maturity, the dynamics of bond yields, and time series variation in expected stock and bond returns.


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cross section of common stock returns by Gabriel A. Hawawini Download PDF EPUB FB2

Asness et al. () find that E/P better predicts the cross section of stock returns than book-to-market since and Fama and French () find that the combination of book-to-market and size subsumes E/P in the earlier period.

When we estimate the spanning tests post- and pre, we find that retained earnings-to-market subsumes the Cited by: 2. A growing number of empirical studies suggest that betas of common stocks do not adequately explain cross-sectional differences in stock returns.

Instead, a number of other variables (e.g., size, ratio of book to market, earnings/price) that have no basis in extant theoretical models seem to have significantly predictive by: 4 E.F.

Fuma and K.R. French. Common risk f&run in r~ock bond remrns Fama and French (a) study the joint roles of market 8, size, E;P, leverage, and book-to-market equity in the cross-section of average stock returns.

Abstract. Haugen and Baker () report that a long-short stock selection strategy based on more than 50 measures of accounting information and past return behavior would have generated excess returns of approximately 3% per by: The cross-section and time series of stock returns contains a wealth of information about the stochastic discount factor (SDF), the object that links cash flows to prices.

A large empirical literature has uncovered many candidate factors—many more than seem plausible—to summarize the SDF. We show that bond factors, which predict future U.S. economic activity at business cycle horizons, are priced in the cross-section of U.S.

stock returns. High book-to-market stocks have larger exposures to these bond factors than low book-to-market stocks, because their cash flows are more sensitive cross section of common stock returns book the business by: the cross-sectional implications of cash flow risk in relation to aggregate con-sumption.

This paper contributes to this line of research by showing, both theoretically and empirically, that the temporal pattern of cash flow as mea-sured by Dur has additional explanatory power for the cross-section of stock returns. This paper mainly studies the size and value effect to explain cross-section of expected returns in Dhaka Stock Exchange (DSE) in Bangladesh.

Using the well-known Fama and French () three-factor methodology in association with descriptive statistics we have evidenced that small size firms along with high book to market. The cross-section of average annual returns on German common stock in the period of exhibits several of the patterns that have been observed in more recent U.S.

data. Market beta is hardly important, and its explanatory power is swamped by size and the ratio of book value to market by: Two easily measured variables, size and book‐to‐market equity, combine to capture the cross‐sectional variation in average stock returns associated with market β, size, leverage, book‐to‐market equity, and earnings‐price er, when the tests allow for variation in β that is unrelated to size, the relation between market β and average return is flat, even when β Cited by: Bhandari () reported that stock returns are positively related to debt-equity ratios (D/E).

Over the past decade or so, the number of studies explaining the cross-section of stock returns in developed and emerging markets has : Yigit Bora Senyigit, Yusuf Ag.

CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): This paper shows that over time, expected market illiquidity positively affects ex ante stock excess return, suggesting that expected stock excess return partly represents an illiquidity premium.

This complements the cross-sectional positive return–illiquidity relationship. The Cross-Section of Intraday and Overnight Returns Vincent Bogousslavsky Decem JOB MARKET PAPER Abstract Using a thirty-year sample of intraday returns on U.S.

stocks, I show that asset pricing anomalies accrue over the day in radically di erent ways. Size and illiquidity premia are realized in the last thirty minutes of trading. expected stock returns (Ball, ).

By contrast, the relation between contributed capital relative to market value and the cross section of returns is unclear ex ante. An early indication that contributed capital and retained earnings contain di erent information about stock returns is obtained from the e ect of de.

Parametric Portfolio Policies: Exploiting Characteristics in the Cross Section of Equity Returns Michael W. Brandty Pedro Santa-Claraz Rossen Valkanovx This version: September the book-to-market ratio of the stock, and the lagged twelve-month return on the stock.

The investor’s problem is to choose the portfolio weights. Disclaimer: Using annual accounting data and monthly returns from Compustat - No delisting returns - Utilities and Financials included - 30% and 70% breakpoints based on NYSE Firms 0 Book to Market Asset Growth Net Stock Issues Gross Profit onth Average in-sample Equal-Weighted Long-Short Returns 0 2 4 6 8 10 Book to Market.

We predict that book-to-market strategies work because the retained earnings component of the book value of equity includes the accumulation and, hence, the averaging of past earnings. Retained earnings-to-market predicts the cross section of average returns in U.S.

and international data and subsumes by: 2. Downloadable. The cross-section of stock returns has substantial exposure to risk captured by higher moments in market returns.

We estimate these moments from daily S&P index option data. The resulting time series of factors are thus genuinely conditional and forward-looking.

Stocks with high sensitivities to innovations in implied market volatility and skewness exhibit Cited by: help explain the cross-section of average stock returns, and (b) the combina-tion of size and book-to-market equity seems to absorb the roles of leverage and E/P in average stock returns, at least during our sample period.

If assets are priced rationally, our results suggest that stock risks are multidimensional. Aggregation of Information About the Cross Section of Stock Returns: A Latent Variable Approach Review of Financial Studies (RFS), Vol.

30, No. 4, pp.70 Pages Posted: 10 Aug Last revised: 5 Jun Cited by: 6. The Cross-Section of Expected Stock Returns EUGENE F. FAMA and KENNETH R. FRENCH* ABSTRACT Two easily measured variables, size and book-to-market equity, combine to capture the cross-sectional variation in average stock returns associated with market /3, size, leverage, book-to-market equity, and earnings-price ratios.

Moreover, when the. cross section of expected returns Abstract Book value of equity consists of two economically di erent components: retained earnings and contributed capital. We predict that book-to-market strategies work because the retained earn-ings component of the book value of equity includes the accumulation and, hence, the averaging of past earnings Cited by: 2.

A Financing-Based Misvaluation Factor and the Cross-Section of Expected Returns common mispricing of individual stocks. Commonality in misvaluation can oc-cur when investors misinterpret signals about a fundamental economic factor, or when there are shifts in investor sentiment about firm characteristics or “styles.”File Size: KB.

Cross-Section of Expected Returns and Extreme Returns: The Role of Investor Attention and Risk Preferences. Jungshik Hur. Associate Professor of Finance Department of Economics and Finance College of Business helped us understand the theoretical underpinnings of cross-section of stock returns.

Size: KB. The cross-section of stock returns is not immutable, especially with respect to the profitability and investment factors. Figure 4 shows that the optimal strategy (ex post) for the post data is unremarkable in the pre by: On the Predictability of Stock Returns: Theory and Evidence Chapter 2 The time-series relations among expected return, risk, and book-to-market Empirical research consistently finds a positive cross-sectional relation between average stock returns and the ratio of a firm’s book equity to market equity (B/M).

Stattman () andFile Size: KB. Empirical Asset Pricing: The Cross Section of Stock Returns is a comprehensive overview of the most important findings of empirical asset pricing research.

The book begins with thorough expositions of the most prevalent econometric techniques with in-depth discussions of the implementation and interpretation of results illustrated through.

Cross-sectional analysis is a type of analysis that an investor, analyst or portfolio manager may conduct on a company in relation to that. Section II describes the data and empirical strategy, Section III conducts a number of asset pricing tests in the cross-section of stock and bond returns.

Section IV analyzes the properties of the leverage mimicking portfolio and forms portfolios sorted on leverage betas, providing a variety of robustness checks.

SectionCited by: The History of the Cross Section of Stock Returns Juhani T. Linnainmaa Michael R. Roberts June (Draft) Abstract Using data spanning the 20th century, we show that the majority of accounting-based return anomalies, including investment and pro tability, are most likely an artifact of data Size: KB.

that there is a “book-to-market effect” only in the case where it is the only explanatory variable in the cross-section of average stock returns. The significance of book-to-market ratio reduces when the influence of the other explanatory variables are added to the model.

Evidence on the Characteristics of Cross Sectional Variation in Stock Returns Kent Daniel, Sheridan Titman. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in June NBER Program(s):Corporate Finance Firm size and book-to-market ratios are both highly correlated with the returns of common stocks.

The Determinants of Stock Returns in the Cross-Section Our paper is also related to the literature that analyzes the determinants of the cross-section of stock returns. Among recent works in this literature, two papers are related to ours. The History of the Cross Section of Stock Returns Juhani T.

Linnainmaa, Michael R. Roberts. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in December NBER Program(s):Asset Pricing Using data spanning the 20th century, we show that Cited by: characteristics all share a common variable – price per share of the firm's common stock.

Indeed, researchers have shown a high rank correlation between size and price and between the value ratios and price, and others have documented a significant cross-sectional relation between price per share and average returns.

To sort outFile Size: KB. Earnings, retained earnings, and book-to-market in the cross section of expected returns Abstract We delve into what causes the relation between book-to-market and the cross section of stock returns. Book value of equity consists of two main components that we expect contain di er.

The same study, however, finds a “size effect” in the cross-sectional variation in average stock returns. Connor and Sehgal [34] empirically examine the three-factor model of stock returns for India. They find that cross-sectional mean returns are explained by Author: Sabin Bikram Panta, Niranjan Phuyal, Rajesh Sharma, Gautam Vora.

Classical finance theory leaves no role for investorthis theory argues that competition among rational investors, who diversify to optimize the statistical properties of their portfolios, will lead to an equilibrium in which prices equal the rationally discounted value of expected cash flows, and in which the cross‐section of expected returns depends only on the Cited by: The asset-pricing literature finds significant cross-sectional predictability in stock returns.

Firm characteristics such as size, book-to-market (B/M), past returns, accruals, and investment seem to predict a firm’s subsequent returns, effects that show up both in the performance of characteristic-sorted portfolios and in slopes fromFile Size: KB.

Downloadable. The aim of this paper is to assess the existence and the sign of moment risk premia. To this end, we use methodologies ranging from swap contracts to portfolio sorting techniques in order to obtain robust estimates.

We provide empirical evidence for the European stock market for the time period. Evidence is found of a negative volatility risk Cited by: 1. III. Government bonds and the cross-section of stocks: Basic relationships To characterize how the cross-section of stock returns covaries with bond returns, we study a broad range of stock portfolios, including portfolios based on firm size, firm age (period since listing), profitability, dividend policy, and growth opportunities and/or by: stock's equity) and the ratio of the book value of a firm's common equity to its market value (BM), but not 1B (the slope coefficient in the regression of a security's return on the market's return), capture much of the cross-section of average stock returns.' FF argue that size and BM are proxies for unobserv.book-to-market ratios, firm capitalization, lagged returns, accruals, and other growth measures), we find that a firm’s annual asset growth rate emerges as an economically and statistically significant predictor of the cross-section of U.S.

stock returns. ONE OF THE PRIMARY FUNCTIONS OF CAPITAL MARKETS is the efficient pricing of real Size: KB.