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24-Oct-2017 17:34

Mardi has authored more than 50 peer-reviewed publications, including in the Journal of Banking and Finance, Journal of Applied Econometrics and Journal of Money, Credit and Banking and held 10 Australian Research Funded competitive grants.She was elected as a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia in 2013.Financial Econometrics, Macroeconomics, International Finance Mardi has a wide variety of teaching experience at undergraduate and post-graduate level across many institutions, including specialist cross-institutional courses in empirical finance, contagion and financial crises.Mardi has a minor teaching role at present while she continues in the position of Associate Dean Research.Mardi is currently Associate Dean for Research for the TSBE and Discipline leader for the Economics and Finance group.She has been the inaugural Deputy-Director of two major research centres, the Centre for Financial Analysis and Policy at Cambridge University and the Centre for Applied Macroeconomic Analysis at the Australian National University.Professor Dungey is currently investigating connections between the Australian economy and the rest of Asia – and is particularly interested in the knock-on effects that could come out of China.'I’m interested in how Australia goes forward with and without Asia.We’re coming up with methods to try and understand how the Australian economy is affected by the growth of Asian economies,' she says.

The University of Tasmania's Professor of Economics and Finance Mardi Dungey is fascinated by the possibilities for learning new things using data and modeling techniques developed in the field of economics.If the Global Financial Crisis (GFC) of 20 taught us anything, understanding the transmission of financial crises from one country to the next – a phenomenon known as contagion – is the key to mitigating the risks.And that involves unravelling the incredibly complex global networks hidden within the data.“I'm interested in how the fragility of those networks affects how we design our markets,” says Professor Dungey.“For example, if we design them so our banks are large and interconnected, is that a good or a bad thing?And while it probably wouldn’t surprise anyone that financial institutions and investment firms are less than forthcoming about their data, they’re not the only industry that’s doing it.