On the Efficient Market Equilibrium and the Pricing of Equities: A Fundamental Approach to Real Time Pricing
Y. I. T. Mtulia
Howard University - School of Business
December 31, 2009
The extraordinary events of September 2008 suggest that the prevailing framework of financial economics, namely the efficient markets hypothesis (EMH), is not effective in helping investors protect their savings against poorly priced investments. Following a careful study, it is suggested that swift market adjustments and real time asset pricing could more effectively be understood using advanced fundamental analysis, where the ratios of return to risk measures are in equilibrium. The model expands on time tested finance principles to account for continuous changes in expected returns, from which adjustments to asset values can be gauged in real time. The efficient market equilibrium is a quantifiable market condition that is used to compare value between any two investments based simply on their expected return and risk distributions. From this, follow the computation of real time discount rates which are in agreement with the spirit of CAPM, the pricing of equities in real time, the analysis of price adjustments in real time and the understanding of bull and bear markets in real time as warranted by experience. The conclusion is that swift price adjustments including panics, are more effectively understood using advanced fundamental analysis, whenever price ratios deviate from their equilibrium.
Number of Pages in PDF File: 23
Keywords: Market efficiency, random prices, time value of money, neutrality of money, price equilibrium, arbitrage, CAPM, expected returns, panics, bull and bear markets, fed modelworking papers series
Date posted: January 29, 2010 ; Last revised: October 3, 2014
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