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January Effect and Other Seasonal Anomalies: A Common Theoretical Framework Vol: 9


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Product Details
Format:
Hardback
ISBN:
9780762305520
Published:
10 May 2000
Publisher:
Emerald Group Publishing Limited
Dimensions:
344 pages - 156 x 234 x 20mm
Series:
Studies in Managerial and Financial Accounting

Categories:

This book applies John Maynard Keynes' theory of investor liquidity preferences to the examination of the stock market literature on the January effect and other seasonal anomalies. Keynes' theory provides a common theoretical framework and represents a paradigm shift for the examination of all seasonals. An extensive literature review is provided along with identification and empirical examinations of the intergenerational transfers hypothesis, special closings of the New York Stock Exchange, tax (estimated tax) payment effects, and an historical/contemporary retail merchandising industry seasonal. Databases used for empirical tests include the Stock Index and Market Seasonals (SIMS) database, the Cowles Index and contemporary Standards and Poor's counterparts, and the Internal Revenue Service's Statistic of Income public use file.
Preface. An Introduction to Keynes' Common Theoretical Framework for All Seasonal Anomalies. Keynes' theory of liquidity preferences. Contemporary Explanations for the January Effect. Tax loss selling and the January effect. The intergenerational transfers hypothesis and the January effect. Capital asset pricing model misspecification and the January effect. Seasonal information flows and the January effect. Window dressing and the January effect. Seasonals Other than the January Effect. The weekend and day-of-the-week effects. The holiday effect. Tax (estimated) tax payment effects. End-of-the-month/turn-of-the-month effects. Month-of-the-year effects. The January Effect and Other Seasonals - A Summary. An historical/contemporary retail merchandising seasonal? The Stock Index and Market Seasonals database. Summary and suggestions for further research. Annotated bibliography. Acronyms. Glossary of hypotheses and terms.

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