Contributor : Profile
Pietro Veronesi is the Roman Family Professor of Finance at the University of Chicago, Booth School of Business. He is also a Research Associate of the National Bureau of Economic Research and a Research Fellow of the Center for Economic and Policy Research. He is also a former Co-editor of the Review of Financial Studies. Veronesi conducts research that focuses on asset pricing, stock and bond valuation under uncertainty, bubbles and crashes, return predictability and stochastic volatility. Most recently, he has being interested in studying, both theoretically and empirically, the interaction between government interventions and the behavior of asset prices.
His work has appeared in numerous publications, including the Journal of Political Economy, American Economic Review, Quarterly Journal of Economics, Journal of Finance, Journal of Financial Economics, and Review of Financial Studies. He is the recipient of several awards, including the 2012 Smith Breeden distinguished paper prize for the best paper in asset pricing in the Journal of Finance; the 2008 WFA award as best paper on capital formation; the 2006 Barclays Global Investors Prize for Best Paper at the EFA; one of the 2006 Fama/DFA prizes for the best article in the Journal of Financial Economics; the 2003 Smith Breeden First Prize for the best article in asset pricing in the Journal of Finance; and the 1999 Barclays Global Investors/Michael Brennan First Prize for Best Article in the Review of Financial Studies.
Professor Veronesi teaches both masters- and PhD-level courses. He is the recipient of the 2009 McKinsey Award for Excellence in Teaching. His undergraduate work was in economics at Bocconi University where he received a laurea magna cum laude with honor in 1992. He earned a master's degree with distinction in 1993 from the London School of Economics. He joined the Chicago Booth faculty upon obtaining his PhD in Economics from Harvard University in 1997.
Posts by Pietro Veronesi
Populism: Why in rich countries and in good times
Economic anxiety and insecurity are often cited as drivers of populism, so why has populism emerged over the past few years in rich countries and in good times? This article argues that when the econo...
- Lubos Pastor Pietro Veronesi
- 26 February, 2020