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School of Business and Management

Ines Saddi Ep Oueslati

 Ines Saddi Ep Oueslati



I am always interested in analysing the impact of financial shocks on the banking sector and the risks banks may face. The crucial significance and relevance of finance and associated disciplines to the modern world inspired me to study these social sciences at an advanced level.

I achieved a distinction when I obtained a Graduate Diploma in Economics and Finance from Queen Mary University of London. This first distinction was succeeded by a second when I completed my MSc in Banking and Finance from the same university.

Studying at QMUL helped me gain knowledge about the financial sector and wanted to get into a PhD to further explore the impact of monetary policy on banks’ risk-taking. Completing a PhD degree in Business and Management is a step towards further academic achievement to pursue a professional and academic career as a researcher in banking and Finance. I am also determined and looking forward to having a vital role in financial decision making and adding significant value to a corporate.

In addition to my financial academic background, I am a personality development trainer in Leadership. I am also interested in the field of equality and the role of women in the society. I believe that women should be more present in the political and financial sectors.  I value being a member of several organisations in the civil society. I enjoy interacting with people and my aim is to see more women in decision-making roles.


Project description

Title: Banks’ market structure implication on the risk-taking channel of monetary policy.

The purpose of my research project is to examine how the market structure of the banking sector could have implications on the risk-taking channel of monetary policy. This study will first investigate the presence of risk-taking channel in the USA and a possible link with bank market structure. It will also discuss the limitations of the low interest rate and to see whether different monetary policy instruments could be more efficient and what implications they may cause to the banking sector.

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