Dr. Nathan Dong is an Assistant Professor of Practice in Finance at the Carroll School of Management. His teaching and research interests include corporate finance, financial intermediation, investment, international capital market, and financial management of nonprofit and healthcare organizations. Earning his graduate degrees from Rutgers University, Columbia University, Indiana University, and Illinois Institute of Technology, Dr. Dong has taught at Columbia University’s MHA and MPH Executive programs, Rutgers Business School, and Fordham University Gabelli School of Business. Prior to his academic career, he was a certified Financial Risk Manager (FRM) and held a variety of analyst and consulting positions in the finance industry, working at Bank of New York, Bear Stearns, Credit Suisse, Reuters and Capgemini.
Invisible Hand and Helping Hand: Private Placement of Public Equity in China (with Ming Gu, Hua He), Journal of Corporate Finance (2019).
Sovereign Wealth Fund Investments and the U.S. Political Process (with Paul Calluzzo, David Godsell), Journal of International Business Studies (2017), 48(2):222-243.
Has The Financial System Become Safer After The Crisis? The Changing Nature of Financial Institution Risk (with Paul Calluzzo), Journal of Banking and Finance (2015), 53:233-248.
Fund Governance Contagion: New Evidence on the Mutual Fund Governance Paradox (with Paul Calluzzo), Journal of Corporate Finance (2014), 28:83-101.
Excessive Financial Services CEO Pay and Financial Crisis: Evidence from Calibration Estimation, Journal of Empirical Finance (2014), 27:75-96.
The Underpricing of Initial Public Offerings and Private Placements of Equity in China (with Ming Gu), The Oxford Handbook of IPOs (D. Cumming, S. Johan, Eds.), Oxford University Press, 2018.
Market Premium of Sustainability in Health-Care Sector Firms, Research Handbook of Investing in the Triple Bottom Line (S. Boubaker, D. Cumming, D. Nguyen, Eds.), Edward Elgar, 2018, 10:212-238.
Earnings Management in U.S. Hospitals, Journal of Health and Human Services Administration (2016), 39(1):41-71.
Performing Well in Financial Management and Quality of Care? Evidence from Hospital Process Measures for Treatment of Cardiovascular Disease, BMC Health Services Research (2015), 15(45):1–15.