FELIPE
ALDUNATE

Profesor Asistente Área de Economía y Finanzas y del Centro de Gobierno Corporativo y Sociedad, ESE Business School

 

Área de Interés

Dirección Financiera, Gobierno Corporativo y Directorios

 

¿Quién es?

Soy profesor asistente en el ESE Business School, donde también participo del Centro de Gobierno Corporativo y Sociedad. Obtuve mi doctorado en Finanzas en el Stanford Graduate School of Business de Stanford University. Antes de incorporarme al ESE, fui profesor asistente por 7 años en la Escuela de Administración de la Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile. Soy también director de una compañía del sector financiero.

ESTUDIOS

  • Stanford Graduate School of Business
    Ph.D., Finance, 2015
  • Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile
    M.Sc. in Industrial Engineering, 2008
    Industrial Engineer Degree with Major in Electrical Engineering, 2008
    Academic Certificate in Astronomy and Astrophysics, 2008

Publicaciones Destacadas

 

Nonparametric Identification and Estimation of Score Auctions in Multi-Attribute Procurement

Sep 01, 2021

Score auctions are used in procurement to incorporate other attributes beyond price. We establish nonparametric econometric identification of bidders' pseudotypes (a measure of bidder's private cost), when bids are evaluated using a preannounced quasi-linear score, calculated on the basis of the submitted levels of the attributes. Hence, we extend the standard nonparametric method for independent private costs sealed-bid, first price auctions, to multi-attribute quasi-linear score auctions. We illustrate the result with an application to scoring bid data.

Privatization and Business Groups: Evidence from the Chicago Boys in Chile

Oct 01, 2020

Business groups are the predominant organizational structure in modern Chile. This article tests the long-standing hypothesis that the privatization reform implemented by the “Chicago Boys” during the Pinochet regime facilitated the creation of new groups and hence the renovation of the country’s elites. Using new data we find that firms sold during this privatization later became part of new business groups, process aided by an economic crisis that debilitated traditional elites. Moreover, some firms were bought by Pinochet’s allies and were later used as providers of capital within groups. We conclude that privatizations can empower outsiders to replace business elites.

Deposit Insurance, Bank Risk Taking and Failures: Evidence from Early Twentieth-Century State Deposit Insurance Systems

Abr 15, 2019

I use the introduction of deposit insurance in eight U.S. states in the early twentieth-century to study the effects of deposit insurance on the banking system. Using a triple difference approach exploiting regulatory differences between national and state banks and between states, I find that insured banks experienced higher deposit growth and decreased funding costs. I also observe a replacement of demand deposits by riskier time deposits. However, I find no aggregate effects on failure rates or risk-taking. Using hand-collected micro-level data, I show that small and large banks reacted differently and that banks facing funding problems especially benefited.

Otras publicaciones

Otras publicaciones

  • “Firm Competition and CEO Turnover: Evidence from US Railroad Deregulation”. Financial Management, 47(2), pp. 451-476, 2018.
  • “Consumption and Hedging in Oil-Importing Developing Countries”, with Jaime Casassus.European Financial Management, 18(5), pp. 896-928, 2012.

Working Papers

  • “Shareholder liability and bank failure” with Dirk Jenter (LSE), Arthur Korteweg (USC), and Peter Koudijs (Erasmus). June 2021. R&R Journal of Finance.
  • “The limits of hegemony: Banks, covert actions, and foreign firms” with Felipe González (UC), Mounu Prem (Einaudi). April 2022. Submitted
  • “Do political parties matter for property taxes?” with Cristóbal Díaz (UC) and Santiago Truffa (U. de los Andes). January 2022.

Selected Work in Progress

  • “The Importance of CEOs During a Financial Crisis”.
  • “Long Term Dynamics of Corporate, Financial, and Political Elite Networks”, with Matías Braun (ESE).