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I would argue that indeed none of the so-called stylized facts you mentioned can be explained by classical economic theory. That there was a gross delta between the predictions of classical economic theory and empirical data was foremost found out by Benoit Mandelbrot as far back as 1963 in his seminal paper: The Variation of Certain Speculative Prices In ...


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PX_BID and PX_ASK are the static equivalents of BID and ASK, the latter two of which populate in "real time" (i.e. as they are dynamically updated). So the PX_BID and PX_ASK values are dependent upon when you pulled the data. Bloomberg's source depends on the asset in question and the exchange on which they are listed, but the data does come from the ...


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I think there is a slight misconception into the purpose of an economic theory. The market is a complex entity to be modeled and yes, it is neither efficient nor arbitrage free but it is trading and there is a price process that corresponds to the market one. You could say that classical economic theory has failed, but I would argue the idea of a theory is ...


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Yes and no :-) Portfolio VaR = CV1 + CV2 + CV3 + CV4 is correct. To safeguard my answer, I looked this up from thinxlabs.com The individual component VaRs from the assets in the portfolio should add up tho the total portfolio VaR. The equation is as follows. But you need to calculate another VaR for each account, if you want to use CV on those. The ...


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Classical economics cannot "explain" volatility smiles, but neither does it preclude their existence. Economics is far more abstract than financial "quant"modeling and answers very different questions. In the more abstract framework of economics, volatility skew, mean reverting volatility, bubbles, and crashes are all conceivable scenarios. ...


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They represent the current BID and ASK at the time you query them. If you look up those fields in the terminal FLDS<GO> you will see they are marked as reference data, that means they are not continually updated. They are refreshed each time you query them. They come from the NBBO quote at the time you query them.


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Recently I found a book on earnings trading but did not have time to read thoroughly. Trading on Corporate Earnings News - John Shon I also had spent some time to see earnings surprise effects and it is a quite interesting but not easy to use topic. There is certainly a jump if the estimates and announced earnings have a large mismatch but the magnitude ...



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