Journal of Mathematics

Journal of Mathematics / 2021 / Article

Research Article | Open Access

Volume 2021 |Article ID 6651324 |

Sergey N. Smirnov, "Realistic Models of Financial Market and Structural Stability", Journal of Mathematics, vol. 2021, Article ID 6651324, 8 pages, 2021.

Realistic Models of Financial Market and Structural Stability

Academic Editor: Basil Papadopoulos
Received16 Dec 2020
Accepted08 Jun 2021
Published21 Jun 2021


The main aim of this article is to show the role of structural stability in financial modelling; that is, a specific “no-arbitrage” property is unaffected by small perturbations of the model’s dynamics. We prove that under the structural stability assumption, given a convex compact-valued multifunction, there exists a stochastic transition kernel with supports coinciding with this multifunction and one that is strong Feller in the strict sense. We also demonstrate preservation of structural stability for sufficiently small deviations of transition kernels for different probability metrics.

1. Introduction

The main aim of this paper is to demonstrate the importance of structural stability for financial modelling. Structural stability is a fundamental property of a model and means that the qualitative behavior of the model is unaffected by small (in a certain sense) perturbations of its dynamics. (The term “structural stability” is borrowed from dynamical systems theory. Structurally stable systems were introduced in 1937 by Aleksandr Andronov and Lev Pontryagin [1] under the name “systèmes grossiers,” or coarse systems. Unlike Lyapunov stability, related to perturbations of the initial conditions for a fixed system, structural stability deals with perturbations of the system itself.) In the context of economics, such qualitative behavior of a model of a financial market implies that it admits no “arbitrage,” in some sense to be made precise. The idea of stability of the no-arbitrage property under some perturbation of the model is, of course, present in the literature. We restrict ourselves to mentioning only a few related papers. Let us start with [2], where a “robust no-arbitrage condition” was introduced in the case of market friction (proportional transaction costs). The economic meaning of this notion is that there is still room for the broker to offer some discount in quoting bid and ask prices without creating an arbitrage possibility. There are also ad hoc definitions of the robust no-arbitrage property (in the framework of a particular model), for example, that by the authors of [3], who considered a case with nontradable options quoted with bid-ask spreads. In this set-up, the robust no-arbitrage property turns out to be equivalent to no arbitrage under the additional assumption that hedging options with nonzero spread are nonredundant. For a frictionless market, a simple, but nice, result is presented in [4], where it is shown that for a nonredundant one-step model, the no-arbitrage property is preserved under sufficiently small perturbations of the initial probability in the total variation metric. Sometimes, such properties are used implicitly, as in [5], who considered a continuous-time model of a financial market with primary assets, options that are nontradable except at the initial time moment, and continuously traded European options. The general duality results of that paper exploited its Assumption 3.1 concerning these options, requiring that calibrated martingale measures exist under arbitrarily small perturbations of the initial prices. Thus, depending on the context, structural stability can be formalised in various ways. In any case, it is of major importance for the correct numerical solution of a financial engineering problem.

Here, we propose a formalisation of structural stability in the framework of a guaranteed deterministic approach. A sufficiently detailed exposition of this approach can be found in [6], but for convenience, we give a brief introduction in Section 2, with a summary of the notions involved and the results necessary for the developments in the rest of the present paper. The main premise of this approach is based on a specific assumption concerning a priori information regarding price movements. The model of the market represents “uncertain” price dynamics with discrete time and can be considered as purely deterministic: the initial problem setting does not use any probability or family of probabilities. We should stress here that we adopt an alternative interpretation to the common robust approach to pricing of contingent liabilities. Our interpretation of superhedging is game-theoretic: we deal with a deterministic dynamic two-player zero-sum game of “hedger” against “market”. (With regard to the superhedging problem, the cornerstone of the guaranteed deterministic approach is a recurrence relation given by the Bellman–Isaacs equations, which can be derived directly in an economic context by choosing at step the “best” admissible hedging strategy for the “worst” scenario of (discounted) price increments for the given functions describing the potential payouts on the option. We share an idea, suggested in unpublished work of Carassus and Varioglu about 15 years ago and finally published in [7]: in order to get a meaningful theory, it is reasonable to assume the boundedness of price increments, so usually is assumed to be compact. A family of probabilities appears as a secondary notion, thanks to the introduction of mixed strategies of the “market.” However, this material (concerning the Bellman–Isaacs equations and the corresponding mixed strategies) is not needed for the present paper; interested readers can refer, for example, to [6].) Note that we deliberately do not use the mathematical machinery of probability theory and stochastic processes (-algebras, measurability, filtrations, etc.) at least in the formulation of our results. In this way, we simplify the presentation, avoiding unnecessary assumptions and technicalities, and achieve greater transparency from an economic point of view (at least concerning the formulation of the results). In our opinion, all the delicate mathematical problems dealing with measurability issues are of a completely set-theoretic nature and therefore have nothing to do with modelling from a practical point of view.

One of the first publications to develop a guaranteed deterministic approach is that by Vasiliy Kolokoltsov [8]. To the best of our knowledge, this was the first work to explicitly articulate this approach to pricing and hedging contingent clams. The guaranteed deterministic approach is closely related to a class of market models called interval models in [9], especially to the ideas and results of Kolokoltsov published in Chapters 11–14 of the latter reference, including the independent discovery of the game-theoretic interpretation of risk-neutral probabilities under the assumption of no trading constraints; we find this interpretation to be quite important from an economic point of view.

2. Preliminaries

2.1. Financial Market Model in the Deterministic Framework

Let us first describe the financial market model in the deterministic framework. Consider discounted prices of risky assets; without loss of generality, we can suppose that a risk-free asset has a fixed price equal to 1 and so in what follows, we call “discounted prices” simply “prices.” Let be the price vector at time and be the vector of price increments. The abovementioned assumption about a priori information describing the uncertainty of price movements is as follows: the price increments lie in a priori given closed (as we have already mentioned above, a more appropriate assumption is the compactness of ; see [7]) sets (The dot “·” indicates the variables representing the price evolution. More precisely, it indicates the prehistory for , and it indicates the history for the functions and introduced below.) . We denote by the set of possible trajectories (or paths) of asset prices in the time interval , i.e.,

In general, we suppose that there are trading constraints, concerning only risky assets. These are described by a priori given sets , assumed to be convex and such that . An admissible hedging strategy at time step is therefore .

2.2. Notions of “No Arbitrage”

The different notions of “no arbitrage” in the framework of the deterministic market model can be relevant (Two notions of arbitrage are introduced below: deterministic arbitrage opportunity (DAO) coincides with “one-point arbitrage” and in our setting is also equivalent to the quasi-sure arbitrage of [10], while deterministic sure arbitrage (DSA) coincides with “strong arbitrage,” to use the unified terminology of robust modelling in [11]. A detailed analysis of the relation between different “no-arbitrage” notions in the framework of robust modelling of financial markets in discrete time is presented in [12].) and geometric criteria (in terms of convex hulls of ) are obtained. For the convenience of the reader, we give several definitions of the notions.

Definition 1. By a deterministic arbitrage opportunity (DAO) at time step , we mean that there exists a strategy such that for all and there exists a price movement such that .

Definition 2. By deterministic sure arbitrage (DSA) at time step , we mean that there exists a strategy such that for all .

Definition 3. We say that there is deterministic sure arbitrage with unlimited profit (DSAUP) at time step if the function (This can be interpreted as the guaranteed profit for a strategy . Note that if the sets are compact, then the infimum becomes minimum, that is, , and is attained for some (least profitable scenario) ; thus, it is positive for any deterministic sure arbitrage strategy .) takes arbitrarily large values for .
Using these three notions of “arbitrage,” we can define the corresponding “no-arbitrage” properties on a time interval: each “no-arbitrage” property on a time interval is tantamount to a “no-arbitrage” property at every time step of this interval for any price prehistory . Hence, we consider the following “no-arbitrage” properties: no deterministic arbitrage opportunity (NDAO), no deterministic sure arbitrage (NDSA), and no deterministic sure arbitrage with unbounded profit (NDSAUP).

2.3. Structural Stability

According to our interpretation, reflects the agent’s beliefs about price movements, which are naturally inexact. (On the other hand, the trading constraints are supposed to be defined exactly.) In particular, the proposed approach can arise in the framework of fuzzy (or hybrid probabilistic-fuzzy) models; for example, the uncertainty of price movement can be formalised by a system of fuzzy sets (A fuzzy set , subset of (called universe), can be defined by means of its membership function . Given , the super-level set of corresponding to , i.e., the (crisp) set is called the -cut of the fuzzy set A (for more details, we refer the reader to [13]).) with upper semicontinuous membership functions, defined on the universe , and can be chosen as -cut of the fuzzy set for some .

Since our interpretation appeals to a vague knowledge about the price behaviour, this explains the importance of structural stability, which in our context means that a specific “no-arbitrage” property is unaffected by perturbations of that are sufficiently small with respect to the Pompeiu–Hausdorff metric ; we call such a “no-arbitrage” property robust or coarse. In what follows, we consider two coarse “no-arbitrage” properties: robust no deterministic arbitrage opportunity (RNDAO) and robust no deterministic sure arbitrage with unlimited profit (RNDSAUP). More precisely, it is defined below.

Definition 4. Suppose that the initial market model satisfies the NDAO (respectively, NDSAUP) condition and consider a perturbed model with increments lying in compact sets for . The robust (or coarse) NDAO (respectively, NDSAUP) property, abbreviated RNDAO (respectively, RNDSAUP), means that for any and any prehistory of the prices , there exists such that if , then the perturbed market model still satisfies the NDAO (respectively, NDSAUP) condition.
The notions of “no arbitrage” have geometric criteria in terms of . Here, we mention only two of them, which are of interest in the case of no trading constraints, (The case with trading constraints and the corresponding geometrical condition of RNDSAUP is studied in [14]. Note that, in general, the condition RNDSAUP does not imply .) i.e., when . The condition NDAO is equivalent to the Jacod–Shiryaev geometric criterion: (In the probabilistic setting, this geometric criterion (understood almost surely) was found by Jacod and Shiryaev [15].) , and RNDAO is equivalent to the “enhanced” Jacod–Shiryaev geometric criterion , where is the convex hull of a set , is the relative interior of a convex set , and is the interior of a set .

2.4. Realistic Models

Let us switch for a while to considerations in the framework of the “probabilistic” approach. We regard as “realistic” a stochastic model of market behaviour if the conditional distributions of the current price depend “continuously” on the price history. This is a natural property of market models from an economic point of view: there are no economic grounds for discontinuity of the dependence on price prehistory. The following is a formalisation of this property.

Definition 5. We say that a stochastic model of price evolution is realistic, if the transition kernels corresponding to the conditional probabilities of the price at time with a known history admit a version satisfying the Feller property, i.e., the mapping is continuous (For measurability issues, see Proposition 1 in [16].) in the weak topology on the space of probability measures.
Note that the deterministic and stochastic approaches lead to the same notions of “no arbitrage” in terms of , when the reference probability measure is specified by means of the Ionescu–Tulcea theorem [17] using Feller transition kernels.
In the context of the deterministic approach, we have proposed the following formalisation of a “realistic” model of price evolution. Consider a financial market model with deterministic evolution of prices, where possible price increments at time are described by (In this case, are not necessarily compact (but closed).) , given price prehistory ; or, equivalently, possible price values at time are described by .

Definition 6. We call this model “realistic” if there exist mixed market strategies representable as Feller transition kernels, (This can be interpreted as a smooth version of conditional distributions , given prehistory .) satisfying the consistency condition, which is a relation between stochastic and deterministic models:A necessary and sufficient condition for the existence of such a selector is lower semicontinuity of the multifunctions , as shown in Theorem 2 of [16]. In what follows, we prefer to deal with transition kernels (Obviously, the multifunctions and have the same continuity and measurability properties. The kernels are Feller iff are Feller.) ; in this case, the consistency condition (2) can be rewritten as

3. Main Results

3.1. Notations

Denote by , , and , respectively, the support function, the closure, and the boundary of a set . Denoting the Euclidean norm in by , let , , , (the open ball of radius with centre at ), , and (the sphere of radius with centre at ). Denote by the total variation norm on the space of finite alternating measures, the indicator of a set , the class of all nonvoid convex subsets of , the class of all nonvoid convex compact subsets of , and .

For a monotone nondecreasing function , we define the upper generalised inverse bywhich is nondecreasing right-continuous and the lower generalised inverse bywhich is nondecreasing left-continuous. Evidently, . If is strictly increasing, then , and coinciding generalised inverse functions are continuous.

Denote for a set such that . The quantity can be characterised as an alternating distance from the point to the boundary of the convex hull of the set : negative for , zero for , and, if , positive for .

For a compact , define a function by (Note that for such arguments, the function takes finite non-negative values.)

3.2. Strong Feller in the Strict Sense Selector under the Structural Stability Assumption

In what follows, we assume that there are no trading constraints, i.e., . It turns out that under the assumption of structural stability, i.e., the RNDAO condition, and some stronger assumptions about the multifunctions , the assertion of [16], Theorem 2, concerning the existence of a Feller kernel selector, can be strengthened; moreover, it can be shown in a constructive manner.

Theorem 1. If the set of initial prices is convex and compact, the values of the continuous multifunctions are convex compact sets, and RNDAO holds, then there exists a stochastic model, satisfying consistency condition (3), such that the kernels are strong Feller in the strict sense (We follow the terminology of [18] Chapter 1, Definition 5.8. The kernels are iff the mapping is continuous in the metric on the space of probability measures (equipped with a -algebra), generated by the total variation norm on the space of finite alternating measures).

Proof. Let be the Lebesgue measure on and let , be transition kernels, satisfying consistency condition (3), such that for every , the measure is absolutely continuous with respect to and for every , the (conditional) density equalsThe function defined by (6) is continuous (even Lipschitz with constant equal to 1; see [19], Lemma 4). DenoteThe minimum in (6) is attained because the set of possible trajectories is compact, since is compact and the compact-valued mapping is continuous. (For compact-valued mappings, -continuity coincides with continuity, see, e.g., Corollary 2.69 in [20].) The quantity is positive thanks to the RNDSA condition; see [19], Lemma 5. As a consequence, the definition of the densities is correct, sincewhere is the gamma function. Since the compact sets are convex, we have (see, e.g., Theorem 14.1 in [21])Denote this quantity by . Therefore, for any , we havewhereSimilarly, we haveThus, (In the general case (for nonconvex sets), if for all , then .) and . Now,We haveSimilarly, we haveAlso,These inequalities implywhere is defined by (8), and so the kernels are strong Feller in the strict sense.

3.3. Preservation of the Structural Stability for Stochastic Models

Denote by the open half-space with normal vector and by the -neighborhood of the set and consider three metrics on the space of probability measures (Note that is the minimal metric with respect to the metric on the space of random vectors defined by , see, e.g.,(7.5.15) in [22]. The metric is a generalisation of the Kolmogorov metric defined for probabilities on the real line . On , these two metrics are equivalent: . Note that the metric is used, for example, to estimate the speed of convergence in the multidimensional central limit theorem, see [23]. The Prokhorov metric metrises the weak topology on the space of probabilities on a separable metric space.) on :

Theorem 2. Let be the kernels of the initial model and those of the perturbed model. Assume that for the initial model, RNDAO holds (using consistency condition (3)):(1)Then, (In this case, the supports and are not necessarily compact.) , and the perturbed model with kernels satisfies RNDAO if it is close to the initial one in the sense that(2)Suppose that the supports of and are compact. Then, the perturbed model with kernels satisfies RNDAO if it is close to the initial one in the sense that (The RNDAO condition (for the initial model) is tantamount to for all and .)where and is given by (6).(3)There exists a that can be defined, given the measure , such that the perturbed model with kernels satisfies RNDAO if (In this case also, the supports and are not necessarily compact.)If, additionally, the supports of are compact, then it is sufficient to setwhere is given by (6),

Proof. (1)It is straightforward to see that RNDAO is tantamount to the condition for all . Consider , the orthogonal group (This is the group of distance-preserving transformations of a Euclidean space of dimension preserving a fixed point, which we choose equal to 0. Equivalently, it can be represented as the group of orthogonal matrices with the group operation given by matrix multiplication.) in dimension . The action of this group of (continuous) transformations is transitive on the unit sphere , and so if we fix some vector , then (Given two measurable spaces and and an -measurable mapping , the image of the measure on under the mapping is denoted by (or ) and is defined by , .)Since is a compact topological group, the mapping is continuous with respect to the weak topology on the space of probability measures. The set is open, and hence, by Alexandrov’s theorem [24], the function is lower semicontinuous and therefore attains a minimum for some . Denote ; then, . We havewhenceand thus we have obtained the desired result.(2)It follows directly from the definition of the metric thatwhere and is defined by (3). The RNDAO condition (for the initial model) implies . Recall that the function is Lipschitz with constant equal to 1; see Lemma 4 in [19]. Consequently, ; hence,and we are done.(3)Fix some and . Thanks to the RNDAO condition, . In the case when is not finite, choose an arbitrary . There exists a polytope such that , see, e.g., Theorem 14.6 in [21]. Therefore, . The polytope is the convex hull of a finite set of its vertices, and since each vertex belongs to , it can be represented as a convex combination of a finite set of vectors from (in fact, convex combinations of vectors are sufficient by Carathéodory’s theorem). Hence, in any case, whether is finite or not, there exists (depending on ) a finite set such that ; clearly, .Let us introduce two nondecreasing functions (Note that the functions , and therefore , depend on the choice of .):Suppose thatChoose such thatand choose such thatSince , we have for any and arbitrary . Therefore, for every . If we choose such that , where , then , and for any , and so we can choose . By the choice of and , we obtainTherefore, andThus, RNDAO holds for the perturbed model when , where .
Now, consider the case when is compact. The function is lower semicontinuous, thanks to Alexandrov’s theorem, and so for . Note that for the function defined in the statement of part 3 of Theorem 2, we have for . Since is upper semicontinuous, is also upper semicontinuous; moreover, it is nondecreasing and hence right-continuous, and for sufficiently large values of . For small positive values of , we haveConsequently, is positive iff is a finite set and zero otherwise. Note that the function defined in the statement of part 3 of Theorem 2 is strictly increasing, and hence is continuous, , and for . The RNDAO condition for the initial model is tantamount to , and hence, . If , choose such that and choose such thatDenote ; if , i.e., , then and for any , whence for any . Recall that for arbitrary , there exists (depending on ) a finite set such that ; choose and such that . Then, we can choose (depending on ) points . Thanks to our choice of parameters, we haveTherefore, and . Thus, RNDAO holds for the perturbed model, when , where .

Remark 1. Note that the metric generates stronger convergence than the weak one: this follows from Example 2.3 in [25]. On the other hand, , and the convergence in the total variation norm is stronger. Therefore, the result of [4] follows from part 1 of Theorem 2; moreover, our proof is shorter. Note also that the Prokhorov metric . The convergence in the metric implies weak convergence (for a separable metric space) and is stronger.

4. Conclusions

Depending on the context, structural stability can be formalised in different ways. We propose a formalisation of the structural stability of the financial market model in the deterministic framework. It turns out that this approach also works for stochastic models. Under the assumption of structural stability, we construct a transition kernel selector, satisfying the strict Feller property. We show the preservation of structural stability for transitional kernel perturbations, small enough with respect to one of the three probability metrics considered. This is one more argument in favour of the importance of structural stability for financial modelling.

Data Availability

No data were used to support this study.

Conflicts of Interest

The author declares that there are no conflicts of interest regarding the publication of this paper.


This work was supported by the Russian Foundation for Basic Research (research projects 19-01-00613 a and 16-29-04191 ofi m).


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