Professor Olivero’s research focuses on the business cycle properties of imperfections in the banking sector and the role that they play in the international transmission of business cycles, the propagation of aggregate shocks, the lending channel of monetary policy and sovereign debt crises. She earned her PhD from Duke University.
AS International Trade - Instituto Superior de Comercio Exterior Argentina 1995
BS Economics - Universidad Nacional de Cordoba Argentina 1997
MA Economics - Duke University Durham, NC USA 2001
Ph.D. Economics - Duke University Durham, NC USA 2005
Jeon, Bang, Olivero, Maria P., and Wu, Ji, Multinational Banking and the International Transmission of Financial Shocks: Evidence from Foreign Bank Subsidiaries. Journal of Banking and Finance 37 (Mar 2013): 952-972.
Olivero, Maria P., and Madak, Robert, Financial Integration within Europe and the International Transmission of Business Cycles among Industrialized Countries. Applied Economics 45 (Jan 2013): 111-122.
Aliaga-Diaz, Roger, and Olivero, Maria P., Do Bank Capital Requirements Amplify Business Cycles? Bridging the Gap Between Theory and Empirics. Macroeconomic Dynamics 16 (May 2012): 358-395.
Olivero, Maria P., and Yotov, Yoto, Dynamic Gravity: Theory and Empirical Implications. Canadian Journal of Economics 45 (Feb 2012):
Luca, Alina, and Olivero, Maria P., Twin Crises in Emerging Countries: The Role of Liability Dollarization and Market Power in Banking. Review of Development Economics 16 (Feb 2012): 72-94.
Olivero, Maria P., Li, Yuan, and Jeon, Bang Nam, Consolidation in Banking and the Lending Channel of Monetary Transmission. Journal of International Money and Finance 30 (Oct 2011): 1034-54.
Jeon, Bang, Olivero, Maria P., and Wu, Ji, Do foreign banks increase competition? Evidence from emerging Asian and Latin American banking markets. Journal of Banking and Finance 35 (Apr 2011): 856-875.
Olivero, Maria P., Li, Yuan, and Jeon, Bang Nam, Competition in Banking and the Lending Channel: Evidence from Bank-Level Data in Asia and Latin America. Journal of Banking and Finance 35 (Mar 2011): 560-571.
Aliaga-Diaz, Roger A., and Olivero, Maria P., The Cyclicality of Price-Cost Margins in Credit Markets: Evidence from US Banks. Economic Inquiry 49 (Jan 2011): 26-46.
Aliaga-Diaz, Roger A., and Olivero, Maria P., Macroeconomic Implications of ‘Deep Habits’ in Banking. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking 42 (Dec 2010): 1495-1521.
Aliaga-Diaz, Roger A., and Olivero, Maria P., Is there a Financial Accelerator in US Banking? Evidence from the Cyclicality of Banks’ Price-Cost Margins. Economics Letters 108 (Aug 2010): 167-171.
Olivero, Maria P., Government Spending, Distortionary Taxation and the International Transmission of Business Cycles. Journal of Economic Integration 25 (Jun 2010): 403-426.
Olivero, Maria P., Market Power in Banking, Countercyclical Margins and the International Transmission of Business Cycles. Journal of International Economics 80 (Mar 2010): 292-301.
Jeon, Bang Nam, and Olivero, Maria P., “An Overview: Global Banking and Financial Markets in Crisis.” Global Banking, Financial Markets and Crises, International Finance Review, Vol. 14,, Ed. Bang Nam Jeon and Maria Pia Olivero. Bingley, UK: Emarald Group Publishing, (2013): pp. 3-11.
Olivero, Maria P., The Puzzles on International Comovement: The Role of International Trade and Non-Competitive Banking, 2004 first annual DG ECFIN research conference on �Business Cycles and Growth in Europe” Oct 2004. Economic Papers, European Commission, Brussels (Jan 2005):
Other -IERAL Fundacion Mediterranea Junior researcher Argentina — Jul 1996 - Jun 2000
2007 Excellence in Teaching Award for Assistant Professor (LeBow College of Business)
2004 Exceptional Graduate Teaching Assistant Award (Duke University)
2000-2001 Joseph J. Spengler Fellowship (Duke University)
Areas of Expertise
- International Economics
- Macroeconomics and Monetary Economics
- Mathematical and Quantitative Methods
- Open Economy Macroeconomics
Maria Olivero, assistant professor of economics at the LeBow College of Business, was quoted on an article in Rapaport titled “The Consumer Psyche.”
“It is the American consumer that drives the world economy,” says Olivero. While business leaders point to an increase in consumption in emerging markets like China and Brazil, Olivero says those consumers are not ready to take the spending baton from American shoppers.
“Getting consumers to spend in other parts of the world can’t happen if Americans aren’t spending — their economies still depend on the United States,” she says.