Terence Tai-Leung Chong




Professor Terence Chong received his Bachelor degree in Economics from The Chinese University of Hong Kong in 1991, and Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Rochester in 1995. He was assistant professor of Economics of The Chinese University of Hong Kong from 1995-2000 and associate professor of Economics since 2000. Professor Chong was appointed Executive Director of Institute of Global Economics and Finance, The Chinese University of Hong Kong in 2011. His main research areas include Econometrics and Finance. He has published over 250 articles in international journals and newspapers covering a wide spectrum of topics in Econometrics, Finance, Mathematics, Psychology, Education and the Chinese Economy. Professor Chong ranks top 37th worldwide in theoretical econometrics and top 3% authors worldwide according to the Number of Distinct Works and Number of Journal Pages per author. His papers appear in reputable international journals, including Journal of Econometrics, Econometric Theory, Econometric Review, Econometrics Journal, Financial Management, Quantitative Finance, Financial Review, Pacific-Basin Finance Journal, Journal of Economic Psychology, Economics Letters and China Economic Review. Some of his papers are lead articles or the most downloaded papers of the journals. Professor Chong has been a Part-time member of the Central Policy Unit of the HKSAR Government. He is currently a member of Standard Working Hours Committee of the HKSAR Government, the associate editor of Singapore Economic Review and Economics Bulletin, the Associate Dean of Students of New Asia College, a member of the Board of Governors of Hong Lok Yuen International School, and the director of the Financial Markets Program, Hong Kong Institute of Asia-Pacific Studies.

More info: http://www.cuhk.edu.hk/eco/staff/tlchong/tlchong3.htm

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Sep 30th 2013

This course will discuss various aspects of the Renminbi internationalization, including the reform of the international monetary system, the opportunities and challenges to internationalize the Renminbi, the evolution of China's monetary and exchange rate policies, and the implications of the Renminbi internationalization for Hong Kong.

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