The Psychology and Sociology of Investing: How Behavioral Finance and Network Analysis Can Help You Better Understand the Stock Market
Timely Lessons From Behavioral Finance
Powerful Politicians: Earmarks, Social Connections, and Insider Trading
Forensic Finance: Uncovering Corruption, Insider Trading, and Deception in Financial Markets
The Market for Information: Using Unstructured Data to Better Understand Markets and Governments
Searching the Web for Alpha: Pattern Recognition, Network Analysis, and Big Data
Christopher Malloy is a Sylvan C. Coleman Professor of Financial Management at Harvard Business School, and a Faculty Research Fellow at the National Bureau of Economic Research. Prior to joining HBS in 2007, Professor Malloy was an Assistant Professor in the Finance Department at London Business School, where he was on faculty from 2003-2007.
Professor Malloy currently teaches the second semester investment strategies and stock pitching courses at HBS, and has previously taught courses in behavioral finance, corporate finance, and equity investment management. His research focuses on behavioral finance, asset pricing, investments and portfolio choice, labor economics, and empirical corporate finance. His research has appeared in the Journal of Political Economy, the Journal of Finance, the Journal of Financial Economics, and the Review of Financial Studies, and has been described in The Financial Times, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, and various other media outlets.
Professor Malloy received a PhD in Finance and an MBA from The University of Chicago Graduate School of Business, and a BA in Economics from Yale University. Before beginning his doctoral studies, he worked at the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System in Washington, DC in the Monetary and Financial Studies Section.