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Investor Overreaction During Market Declines: Evidence From The 1997 Asian Financial Crisis

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Author Info

  • David Michayluk
  • Karyn L. Neuhauser

Abstract

Unlike the 1987 stock market crash, the 1997 stock market decline was clearly preceded by new information that affected fundamental values of U.S. firms. We provide a detailed description of U.S. stock returns surrounding the Asian financial crisis. Consistent with the overreaction hypothesis, we find strong evidence of a magnitude effect in short-term return reversals. Additionally, we find evidence of short-term return predictability in the aftermath. Our results are robust to controls for size, price, risk, and bid-ask bounce effects. Overall, the results are indicative of investor overreaction in times of market crisis. 2006 The Southern Finance Association and the Southwestern Finance Association.

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by Southern Finance Association & Southwestern Finance Association in its journal Journal of Financial Research.

Volume (Year): 29 (2006)
Issue (Month): 2 ()
Pages: 217-234

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Handle: RePEc:bla:jfnres:v:29:y:2006:i:2:p:217-234

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Web page: http://www.southwesternfinance.org/
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Cited by:
  1. Amini, Shima & Gebka, Bartosz & Hudson, Robert & Keasey, Kevin, 2013. "A review of the international literature on the short term predictability of stock prices conditional on large prior price changes: Microstructure, behavioral and risk related explanations," International Review of Financial Analysis, Elsevier, vol. 26(C), pages 1-17.
  2. Kim, Yong H. & Yang, J. Jimmy, 2008. "The effect of price limits on intraday volatility and information asymmetry," Pacific-Basin Finance Journal, Elsevier, vol. 16(5), pages 522-538, November.
  3. Paula Hill & Robert Faff, 2010. "The Market Impact of Relative Agency Activity in the Sovereign Ratings Market," Journal of Business Finance & Accounting, Wiley Blackwell, vol. 37(9-10), pages 1309-1347, November/.
  4. Ho, Kin-Yip & Shi, Yanlin & Zhang, Zhaoyong, 2013. "How does news sentiment impact asset volatility? Evidence from long memory and regime-switching approaches," The North American Journal of Economics and Finance, Elsevier, vol. 26(C), pages 436-456.

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