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Jean Dermine

Emeritus Professor of Banking and Finance


Jean Dermine is an Emeritus Professor of Banking and Finance at INSEAD. He holds Doctorat en Sciences Economiques from the Université Catholique de Louvain and Master of Business Administration from Cornell University.

Author of numerous articles on asset and liability management, European financial markets, and the Theory of Banking, Jean Dermine has published five books, among which are European Capital Markets with a Single Currency (Oxford University Press), and Bank Valuation and Value-based Management (McGraw-Hill). His research papers have appeared in the Journal of Financial Intermediation, Journal of Money, Credit and Banking, Journal of Banking and Finance, and other academic and professional journals. Laureate of the EIB Prize for his essay "Eurobanking, a New World", he is a co-author of the ALCO Challenge, a computer-based training simulation used in Europe, Africa, the Americas, and Asia.

Jean Dermine has served as a Visiting Professor at the Wharton School of the University of Pennsylvania, at the Universities of Louvain and Lausanne, CESAG in Dakar, as well as a Salomon Center Visiting Fellow at New York University, and a Danielsson Foundation Guest Professor of Bank Management at the Göteborg and Stockholm Schools of Economics. As a consultant or director of training and executive education programmes, he worked with several international banks, accounting and consulting firms, national central banks, European Central Bank, Bank for International Settlements, HM Treasury, the OECD, the World Bank, the European Commission, and the Mentor Forum for the US Supreme Court and the European Court of Justice.

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Economics & Finance

Corporate Funding Gap and the Role of Fintech

N. Maneri, J. Dermine

Financing for small and medium enterprises is limited in many parts of the world. Is P2P lending the magic bullet to narrow the funding gap?

Economics & Finance

European Safe Bonds Are Unlikely to Attract Investment

The European Commission’s proposal for European safe bonds (ESBies) will not entice low-rated banks away from holding risky domestic government debt.

Economics & Finance

Europe’s Single Resolution Mechanism Is Creating Instability

Recent bank bailouts show that the Single Resolution Mechanism doesn’t work in its current form.

Economics & Finance

Fintech Versus Banks: Déjà Vu?

Those sounding the death knell of the banking industry at the hands of fintech start-ups are underestimating the resilience of banks to disruptions.
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