|PhD., Stanford University|
|Associate Professor of Accounting|
Doron Israeli received his PhD in Business Administration with concentration in Accounting from Stanford University. Dr. Israeli also holds an MS degree in Statistics from Stanford University and a BA degree in Economics, Accounting, and Management from Tel-Aviv University (summa cum laude). Dr. Israeli’s interests and expertise are in empirical capital markets research. Specifically, Dr. Israeli explores the role of financial reporting in capital markets, and investigates the effects of capital markets frictions and human cognitive constraints on investor trading activity, stock pricing efficiency, and corporate investment policy. Dr. Israeli has vast experience in the corporate world. He is a CPA (Israel). Prior to starting his PhD studies at Stanford University, he worked in the Corporate Finance Division of Israel Securities Authority (ISA) and in the Professional Practice Department of Ernst & Young (EY), Israel. Dr. Israeli’s teaching interests include courses in Accounting, Econometrics, and Finance.
“Is there a dark side to exchange traded funds (ETFs)? An information perspective” (with Charles M. C. Lee and Suhas A. Sridharan) Review of Accounting Studies [22(3): 1048-1083 (September 2017)]
“What do accruals tell us about future cash flows?” (with Mary E. Barth and Greg Clinch) Review of Accounting Studies [21(3): 768-807 (September 2016)]
“Recognition versus disclosure: evidence from fair value of investment property” Review of Accounting Studies [20(4): 1457-1503 (December 2015)]
“Disentangling mandatory IFRS reporting and changes in enforcement” (with Mary E. Barth) Journal of Accounting and Economics [56(2-3): 178-188 (December 2013)].
The role of financial reporting in capital markets (e.g., the information roles of accruals and cash flows; the implications of recognition versus disclosure; the consequences of strategic use of financial information by corporate managers).
The effects of capital markets frictions and human cognitive constraints on investor trading activity, stock pricing efficiency, and corporate investment policy (e.g., the information roles of informed versus uninformed trading; the consequences of distractions and investor recognition).
Methodological issues in empirical capital markets research.
Active Investment Management
Consolidated Financial Statements
Financial Statement Analysis
Nazarbayev University Graduate School of Business
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