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The Plato Partnership are inviting paper submissions to the 2021 Market Innovator (MI3) online conference scheduled to take place over two half days on Tuesday, 29 June and Wednesday, 30 June 2021. The conference will be scheduled in a London time-zone.

The conference will feature original work on the evolution of market structure in Europe and beyond, especially in light of MiFID II/MiFIR.  

Empirical and theoretical papers are being sought in areas including, but not limited to:

  • Role and impact of different trading mechanisms
  • Liquidity fragmentation
  • Algorithms and liquidity
  • Venue performance metrics
  • Opening and closing auctions
  • Active vs passive trading
  • Consolidated tape and market data
  • Trade cost analysis
  • Best execution

 

The programme of the conference will include accepted and invited papers and panels with leading industry experts.

 

PLATO MI3 BEST PAPER AWARDS:

All submitted papers will automatically be considered for the Plato MI3 Best Paper Award, which will receive a prize of £2500. PhD Students and Assistant Professors who are fewer than three years post-PhD submitting papers will automatically be considered for the Plato MI3 Best Paper by a Young Researcher Award, which will receive a prize of £1500.

ORGANISERS:
Plato Partnership is a not-for-profit company comprising asset managers and broker dealers who are collaborating to bring creative solutions and efficiencies to today’s complex equity market place. Integral to Plato Partnership’s vision is high quality academic research supported by its Market Innovator (MI3) initiative, and aimed at seeking out ways in which the Plato community can collaborate to build a better financial ecosystem.
www.platopartnership.com/

 

PAPER SUBMISSION:

Please submit your paper in pdf format to [email protected]

Please send two pdf files: a title page with author details and a blind copy of the paper.

In the submission e-mail please state if you are willing to act as a discussant. Submissions are due by midnight (UK time), February 1, 2021.

PROGRAMME COMMITTEE:
Sabrina Buti, Université Paris-Dauphine
Carole Comerton-Forde, UNSW Business School and CEPR
Thierry Foucault, HEC Paris and CEPR
Björn Hagströmer, Stockholm Business School
Richard Payne, Cass Business School
Barbara Rindi, Bocconi University
Yazid Sharaiha, Norges Bank Investment Management and Plato Partnership
Ingrid Werner, The Ohio State University

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Technology greatly expanded the set of possible market/payment structures. Which ones look good on paper? And, will they work? Is regulatory intervention needed? This conference will take on these first-order topics.

  • What set of new market/payment structures did technology bring within reach?
  • What structure is desirable? Does it need regulatory intervention?
  • Is Mifid II adequate, or do we need Mifid III?

This conference explores how technology is changing securities markets. The preliminary programme consists of three panel sessions covering three broad themes. Each session will start with a 20-minute talk by a keynote speaker, followed by a panel session.

The conference is by invitation-only. If you wish to be considered for participation, please register your interest here.

Chad Syverson, 25 July 2010

The internet is changing the way people do business. This column looks at how e-commerce has affected market structure among travel agencies, bookstores, and car dealerships. It suggests that low-cost firms will gain market share and may even become more profitable as e-commerce spreads, while higher-cost firms will be hurt, perhaps fatally.

David Galenson, 04 July 2009

The art of the past century was radically different from earlier art. This column says that that was a direct result of a basic change in the structure of the market for advanced art that occurred during the late nineteenth century. Indeed, contemporary art is the logical result of young conceptual innovators operating in a competitive market that has consistently rewarded radical and conspicuous innovation.

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