Eva Schliephake is a John F. Kennedy Memorial Fellow at CES. She is an Assistant Professor at the Institute for Financial Economics and Statistics at the University of Bonn. Her research focuses on the impact of regulation on financial and economic stability under the influence of changing market structures and institutional frameworks. Additionally, she works on the optimal allocation of liquidity and losses within the financial sector and the optimal design of the loss absorbing capacity of institutions.
During her time at CES, Dr. Schliephake will work on a project that formalizes different institutional setups that aim at resolving internationally active banks. The theoretical framework allows for a critical comparison of the similarities and differences between the European and the US bank supervision and resolution regime. She earned her Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Magdeburg studying the role and implications of internationally harmonized capital regulation on the banking system. She was a visiting scholar at the IMF, Washington, DC and a visiting Ph.D. student at Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona.
This information is accurate for the time period that the scholar is affiliated with CES.
Assistant Professor, Institute for Financial Economics and Statistics, University of Bonn
John F. Kennedy Memorial Fellow 2016-2017, CES, Harvard University
Visiting Scholar 2016-2017, CES, Harvard University
Areas of Expertise
Financial Stability and Regulation
Competition and Regulation
Political Economy of Financial Regulation
Banking Regulation and Supervision in Europe: Transatlantic Lessons and Challenges
Eva Schliephake, “Capital Regulation and Endogenous Competition: Competition as a Moderator for Stability,” in: Journal of Money, Credit and Banking (forthcoming).
Eva Schliephake & F. Buck, “The Regulator's Trade-off: Bank Supervision vs. Minimum Capital,” in: Journal of Banking & Finance, 37(11), (4584–4598, 2013).
Eva Schliephake & R. Kirstein, “Strategic effects of regulatory capital requirements in imperfect banking competition,” in: Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 45, (675–700, 2013).