Epistemically Virtuous Risk Management: Financial Due Diligence and Uncovering the Madoff Fraud

Part of book or chapter of book English CLOSED
de Bruin, Boudewijn; Luetge, Christoph; Jauernig, Johanna;
(2014)
  • Publisher: Springer

The chapter analyses how Bernard Madoff’s Ponzi scheme was uncovered by Harry Markopolos, an employee of Rampart Investment Management, LLC, and the contribution of so-called epistemic virtues to Markopolos’ success. After Rampart had informed the firm about an allegedl... View more
  • References (45)
    45 references, page 1 of 5

    Anscombe, E. 1958. Modern moral philosophy. Philosophy 33: 1-19.

    Artzrouni, M. 2009. The mathematics of Ponzi schemes. Mathematical Social Sciences 58(2): 190-201.

    Arvidlund, E. 2009. Madoff: The Man who stole $65 billion. London/New York: Penguin.

    Baehr, J. 2011. The inquiring mind: On intellectual virtues and virtue epistemology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

    Barberis, N., and R. Thaler. 2002. A survey of behavioral finance. Cambridge: NBER.

    Battaly, H. 2010. Epistemic self-indulgence. Metaphilosophy 41(1-2): 214-234.

    Berkowitz, M. 2012. The Madoff paradox: American Jewish sage, savior and thief. Journal of American Studies 46(1): 189-202.

    Bernard, C., and P. Boyle. 2009. Mr. Madoff's Amazing returns: An analysis of the split-strike conversion strategy. Journal of Derivatives 17(1): 62-76.

    Blodget, H. 2009. Fairfield greenwich group's amazing sue diligence practices. Business Insider, 1 April 2009

    Brigley, S. 1995. Business ethics in context: Researching with case studies. Journal of Business Ethics 14(3): 219-226.

  • Related Organizations (4)
  • Metrics
Share - Bookmark