15

Here's a few. The categories are not mutually exclusive (e.g. since most investment advisors are obviously affected by tax and short-selling). Investment advisors Investment Advisers Act of 1940 Investment Company Act of 1940 SIPA of 1970 ERISA of 1974 JOBS Act of 2012 Europe Criminal Justice Act 1993 Financial Services Act 1986 Financial Services Act ...


9

As Alex C. notes, OHLC bars are meant to be calculated using transaction ticks. However, you could try to make bars from bid/ask individually (or perhaps even the mean of the two as an approximation), but bear in mind that they are not the 'real thing'. But assuming you acquire transaction data, there are a number of possible methods for forming OHLC bars (...


7

This is in response to the part of your question that asks about M1 versus M2, although it seems you've more or less answered parts of your own question. M1 is the simplest monetary aggregate and includes items most widely used as a medium of exchange (approximately 85% of household purchases are made using M1 balances); it is defined as follows: \begin{...


6

Customers dont place limit orders or do they? No, they don't. In an electronic RFQ market, the requesting participant (presumably the "customer" you are referring to) is generally not obligated to show its side. This design dates back to times when you had to trade over the phone, where you would typically ask for a two-sided quote so your ...


6

Edit: adding some references (main body is untouched) Kenneth Rogoff and Richard Meese received an incredulous reaction to their now-famous paper showing that random-walk (RW) forecasts outperform economic models of exchange rates. Reactions were along the line of “You just cannot possibly have done it right” or "the results are obviously garbage". ...


5

The trend of convergence is also due to arbitrageurs. Prior to maturity, when the spot is higher than futures, arbitrageurs would short the underlying asset and long futures contracts. This in effect reduces the spot price due to increase in supply while raising the futures price due to increase in demand.


5

"I need to get an algo or a formula to determine to right quantity to trade each time I place the pair (limit_buy_order, limit_sell_order)." Actually, you need a formula for determination of the optimal prices, not quantities. For example, if the market goes down and you have long positions in inventory, you should reduce ask price to attract more buy ...


5

Preliminary The main result of the Fama-MacBeth procedure is to calculate standard errors that correct for cross-sectional correlation in a panel. It is a commonly used method due to it's easily approach, and with regards to the time it was developed (1973), modern techniques like clustered robust standard errors were not yet invented. In this context, it ...


4

Let’s start with a forward contract on some asset $S_t$ with no carry. There, it is obvious that at any point in time $F_t = \mathbb{E}^{Q_t}[S_T] = S_t e^{r(T-t)}$. You can see that $F_t/S_t = e^{r(T-t)} \to 1$ as $t \to T$. If you have a future contract, then you have to start thinking about margin requirements and the possibility that the daily risk-free ...


4

The short answer: many factors. The following are some key ones: Reported Trades - Stocks are quoted "bid" and "ask" rates. These are the traders setting their prices much similar to a local farmers market trading their produce. Volume - number of shares traded. Price trend - When the bid volume is higher than the ask volume, the selling is stronger, and ...


4

The book "Managing Energy Risk An Integrated View on Power and Other Energy Markets" by Burger et al. (2014) may be very helpful as it not only introduces the relevant notions, but does so directly from an energy perspective.


4

I didn't want to pay to download the paper, but the intuitive answer is that if the probability of event X is P, then a binary option on X (with a 0-vs-1 payoff) will have a fair price of FV = E(P). The distribution around P will obviously differ in finite samples; but as sample size -> infinity, this will/should converge towards E(P). Anything else would ...


4

If you use a retail platform, they do not make markets. For example, CMC markets gets the FX rate from liquidity providers like Deutsche Bank, JP Morgan, Barclays, Goldman, UBS, Citibank and HSBC. You should find a similar logic with others. If you setup a limit order it will simply sit there and get filled on your behalf (aims to fill at the best available ...


3

Asian options are more common in the FX market where corporate hedgers are concerned with the average exchange rate that affects regular streams of foreign denominated revenue. Bermudan exercise is most common for interest rate swaptions. They provide flexibility in choosing when to exercise for cancelling a swap without the added cost of an unnecessary ...


3

On the Monte-Carlo Simulation of the Hull-White Model: You can find the specification of the Euler Scheme simulation in https://ssrn.com/abstract=2737091 . The paper gives the exact Euler step, i.e. the simulation step does not have a simulation time discretisation error. An implementation of this in Java is available as part of http://finmath.net/finmath-...


3

https://quant.stackexchange.com/a/41173 sell market orders: 'FILL ASK' (execute outstanding order in full), 'EXECUTE ASK' (execute outstanding order in part), 'TRADE ASK' (execute non-displayed order) buy market orders: 'FILL BID', 'EXECUTE BID', 'TRADE BID' bid order cancellation: 'DELETE BID' (delete outstanding order in full), 'CANCEL BID' (cancel ...


3

download the data open Jupyter Notebook import pandas as pd data = pd.read_csv('IBM.FullDepth.20140128.csv', parse_dates=[['Date', 'Timestamp']]) data['EventType'].unique() array(['ADD BID', 'ADD ASK', 'DELETE ASK', 'DELETE BID', 'TRADE ASK', 'EXECUTE BID', 'FILL BID', 'TRADE BID', 'FILL ASK', 'EXECUTE ASK', 'CROSS', 'CANCEL ASK', '...


3

It depends on your knowledge and skills. Any book that attempts to cover a wide range of financial product is most likely not very technical. You should choose a book that suits your purpose. For example, if you're interested in interest rates modelling, you should consider something like Interest Rate Models - Theory and Practice: With Smile, Inflation and ...


3

Your best shot is really to get WRDS. If you get access you can replicate their research in few minutes (there is SAS code out there). It's unlikely that you will be given the data for free. That data is actually expensive. That being said, any university with an econ of finance department has access to that data and gives it to students for free. So if you ...


3

all (STIR) short term interest rate futures are cash settled [see comment, STIR in this context is -IBOR futures which are the most common in the largest markets] If a party sells 5 contracts at a price of 98.50, and at settlement the EDSP (exchange delivery settlement price) (which is derived from 3M US LIBOR) is, say, 98.40 then the bank has made a profit ...


3

To add to dm63's answer, I think there are a few reasons - It's worth asking about why a cross-currency basis spread exists in the first place. The standard explanation is demand from (for example) Japanese corporates to issue fixed-rate debt in the US, where rates are generally higher, and swap the payments back into JPY with a cross-currency basis swap. ...


3

This is what flow derivatives desks call the "Gamma Hammer" (in the morning huddle) or "pin risk" (more formally). In the run-up to quarterly expiry, imagine that the dealers as a group have a net gamma position versus the market (ie their clients), who have to be running the opposite gamma position. Across the market, there is no net gamma position. There ...


3

Try the BIS Triennial FX Survey, latest was last year. https://www.bis.org/statistics/rpfx19.htm E.g. https://stats.bis.org/statx/srs/table/d11.4?o=8:TO1,9:TO1 (table showing "OTC foreign exchange turnover by instrument, counterparty and maturity in April 2019, "net-net" basis") EDIT: you could also try https://www.bankofengland.co.uk/...


3

Broadly speaking, if something is in M2 and not M1, it's because there's some friction in spending that money, while M1 allows for mostly frictionless transactions. M1 consists of currency in circulation, checkable/demand deposits, and travelers checks. All of these forms of money can be used to facilitate transactions immediately. M2 further incorporates ...


3

In general you cannot determine this information from the public data feeds- the purpose of Iceberg orders in particular is to be hidden and difficult to detect. Also, there isn't really a standardized definition of an Iceberg, so there would be no consistent way of performing this labeling. If you could reliably identify them though, there is good money in ...


2

To give a short answer , it is very simple. Market participants cannot actually borrow and lend freely at USD Libor or Euribor. Hence the basis swap cannot easily be arbitraged away.


2

Try the Bloomberg API: https://www.bloomberg.com/markets/chart/data/1D/IQQF:GR https://www.bloomberg.com/markets/chart/data/1D/EXW1:QT https://www.bloomberg.com/markets/chart/data/1D/IQQL:GR https://www.bloomberg.com/markets/chart/data/1D/EXS1:TH https://www.bloomberg.com/markets/chart/data/1D/LSXR8:GR or try download it manually via: https://www....


2

The stock market in Tunisia seems to have gone up during 2008, however one would have to take into account about 5% of inflation.


2

You could always look at published recession indicators, such as the one below. https://fred.stlouisfed.org/series/USREC


2

1) the latter one. r is modeled short rate (specific to hull white 1 & 2). 2) r is calculated by solving the SDE of the above mentioned model. You can refer to this document for detailed analytical solutions.


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible