By David Sherriff
As business has globalised and markets have grown more sophisticated, the task of managing financial risk has become ever more challenging. Financial markets have long been a highly complex form of human behaviour. In theory each bid and offers add new information, but in practice it mostly adds noise. Now, in the 21st century, the noise from newswires, websites, radio, television, newspaper and magazines has become quite deafening, making the job of the risk-taker ever more difficult
Dealing With Financial Risk makes sense of what financial risk management involves both in theory and in practice. Organised in two parts with 17 chapters, it begins with the growth of financial markets and market theory, and goes on to look at some spectacular failures of risk management and the lessons that can be learned from them.
David Shirreff is the Frankfurt correspondent of The Economist covering business and finance. Before that he was the capital markets editor of The Economist in London. He has also written about banking and risk management for Euromoney and he co-founded Risk magazine in 1987.
Author: David Shirreff
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