Author
Author

Pamela Moulton

Associate Professor & Finance Area Coordinator, Cornell College of Business

Pamela MoultonPamela Moulton is an associate professor of finance at Cornell’s School of Hotel Administration. Her teaching and research interests include financial markets and market microstructure, with a special interest in the role of investors. Her current research focuses on institutional trade holding periods, the impact of institutional investment and high-frequency trading on stock performance, and how investors trade on sell-side analyst recommendations. Moulton’s research has been published in several of the leading finance and accounting journals, including the Journal of Finance, the Journal of Financial Economics, the Journal of Accounting and Economics, and the Journal of Financial and Quantitative Analysis. Prior to her academic career, Moulton worked in fixed-income research for more than a dozen years at various Wall Street investment banks, including Deutsche Bank, where she was a managing director and global co-head of relative value research. From 2003 to 2006, she was a managing director and senior economist at the New York Stock Exchange, where she focused on equity market microstructure research. Moulton is a chartered financial analyst (CFA). She earned her BS in economics at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania and her PhD in finance and MPhil from the Columbia University Graduate School of Business. She was previously on the faculty of the Graduate School of Business Administration at Fordham University.

More about Pamela Moulton

Insights by Pamela Moulton (2)

A Quick and Easy Approach to Financial Fraud Detection

Pamela Moulton and Fang Liu recently published a CHR report showing financial fraud is a significant cost in the hospitality industry. According to the Report to the Nations on Occupational Fraud and Abuse, the typical organization loses 5 percent of its annual revenues to fraud.

Short-term Trading in Long-term Funds: Implications for Financial Managers| By Pamela Moulton

Most hospitality firms do not consider managing stock portfolios to be a main part of their operations. They are in the service business, using their real assets and the services provided by employees to create valuable experiences for guests.
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