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Sushanta Mallick | Ideas for India

Sushanta Mallick
Queen Mary, University of London
s.k.mallick@qmul.ac.uk
Sushanta Mallick is a Professor of International Finance at the School of Business and Management, Queen Mary University of London, UK. Also, he is currently the Co-editor-in-Chief of ‘Economic Modelling’ – a leading 32-year old scholarly journal published by Elsevier. He holds a Ph.D. in economics from the University of Warwick, UK. Before joining Queen Mary in October 2006, he held positions at the Department of Economics, Loughborough University (2003-2006); Royal Institute of International Affairs (Chatham House), London (2001-2003); JPMorgan Chase (previously Chase Manhattan Bank) based in Hong Kong (1999-2001); and Institute for Social and Economic Change (with a year at Indian Statistical Institute (ISI)) at Bangalore (1991-1995) where he began his research career, followed by a Commonwealth Scholarship to study for a Ph.D. in economics (1995-1998) at the University of Warwick. In addition to publishing a book from his Ph.D. research (Ashgate Publishing, 1999), he has contributed articles to 10 edited volumes along with publishing widely in many international refereed journals. He has over 70 peer-reviewed journal articles published in the areas of international economics and finance, and development. His academic work has been mainly focussed on issues in macroeconomic policy, international finance, and economic development. See his published research at http://webspace.qmul.ac.uk/skmallick/

Articles By Sushanta Mallick
Has regulatory intervention been effective in maintaining stability of Indian banks?
Posted On: 06 Feb 2017

Topics:   Finance

To address the challenges that Indian corporates faced in the early 2000s in meeting their debt-servicing obligations to banks/financial institutions, RBI introduced a corporate debt restructuring programme in 2002. This column finds that in the absence of a strong legal system, this out-of-court regulatory mechanism has indeed helped Indian banks remain stable, as there has been no bank failure in India unlike in other countries.
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Exchange-rate pass-through by Indian and Chinese exporters
Posted On: 15 Apr 2013

Topics:   Trade , Global Economy

How much does a change in the value of the rupee or the yuan affect the prices of exports from India and China? This column explores the factors behind this ‘exchange-rate pass-through’ and why it is different in the two countries.
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