The Erasmus Initiative ‘Dynamics of Inclusive Prosperity’ (DoIP) has engaged in an official affiliation with selected scholars from the participating schools of the initiative (RSM, ESL and ESPhil). These scholars are working on topics related to inclusive prosperity, have a track record of active involvement in DoIP’s activities and have good academic credentials.
This collaboration is advantageous for the Initiative and the research associates. Sharing of networks, joint research and the co-organization of events are among the benefits that both parties will enjoy. This will increase the impact of the Initiative and strengthens its interdisciplinary character.
Constanze Binder is associate professor in Philosophy at the Erasmus School of Philosophy, co-director of the Erasmus Institute for Philosophy and Economics (EIPE) and programme director of the Research Master programme in Philosophy and Economics. Constanze’s research is on the interface of philosophy and economics, with a particular focus on the analysis of freedom, responsibility and distributive justice in political philosophy and welfare economics, as well as on the ethics of individual and collective decision making in politics and economics.
Flore Bridoux is a Professor of Stakeholder Management at the Rotterdam School of Management. Flore’s current research focuses on the management of stakeholders and human capital. In particular, she studies how to organize firms and stakeholder-firm relationships to motivate stakeholders, and employees in particular, to cooperate with the firm and with each other. She is also interested in stakeholders’ reactions to the trade-offs firms make among the interests of different stakeholder groups and in the dynamics that characterize firms-stakeholders interactions.
Joep Cornelissen is Professor of Corporate Communication and Management at Rotterdam School of Management. The main focus of his research involves studies of the role of corporate and managerial communication in the context of innovation, entrepreneurship and change. In addition, he also has an interest in questions of scientific reasoning and theory development in management and organization theory.
Prof. Mathijs van Dijk is professor of finance at Rotterdam School of Management. His research focus is international finance and investments and Financial Regulation. Professor van Dijk has presented his work extensively at international conferences and seminars at academic institutions including, among others, Boston College, Dartmouth, Duke, Harvard, HEC Paris, INSEAD, and UCLA. He is also a frequent speaker at industry events and has written for practitioner-oriented journals such as the Financial Analysts Journal. His work has been covered by, e.g., The Economist, the New York Times, Volkskrant, NRC, VOXEU, the World Bank "All About Finance" blog, the Oxford Business Law Blog, and the Harvard Law School Forum on Corporate Governance and Financial Regulation.
Liesbeth Enneking is Endowed Professor on the Legal Aspects of International Corporate Social Responsibility at Erasmus School of Law. She obtained her doctorate in 2012 for a PhD on the role that Western society systems of tort law may play in promoting international corporate social responsibility and accountability. In her capacity as legal expert, Enneking has been actively involved in legal and socio-political debates on corporate social responsibility, fair trade, and business & human rights.
Michael Faure is professor at the department of Law and Economics of the Erasmus School of Law. His core research is focused on environmental law and more particularly international environmental law and environmental criminal law. Research is also carried out from an economic analysis of law and more particularly accident law. Typically, the research is of a legal comparative or a legal economic nature and sometimes involves the international treaties in the research. The research often focuses on specific environmental problems such as sea water pollution by oil or nuclear accidents. In addition, research is also carried out on a broader level regarding diverse themes in the economic analysis of law (such as insurance, financial crisis, deposit guarantee system) and attention is also paid to the way in which legal rules influence people’s behaviour.
Ioannis Kampourakis is an Assistant Professor in Law and Markets at Erasmus School of Law, Erasmus University Rotterdam. Ioannis' research unfolds in the field of transnational economic governance, covering questions of legal theory and political economy, international economic law, transnational private governance, and business and human rights. Drawing from the regulation and governance of Global Value Chains, Ioannis attempts to map and analyze the transformations in the form and function of law in contemporary supply chain capitalism. He is working under the theme 'The Rule of Law in the Face of Rising Private Powers' for the research initiative 'Public and Private Interests: A New Balance'.
Dr. Menelaos Markakis is assistant professor at the Erasmus School of Law and a former lecturer at the University of Oxford. He carried out research for the European Research Centre for Economic and Financial Governance, e.g., on the impact of Brexit for the EU. He Taught 'Law and Policy of European Integration' and 'Economic and Monetary Union and the European System of Financial Supervision' on the master’s; and 'The Political Economy of European Integration' on the undergraduate programme.
Peter Mascini is professor at the Erasmus School of Law. In his inaugural lecture, he takes issue with the goal of scientific purity in the behavioral study of law, conceived as the deliberate choice to postulate a limited number of universally applicable behavioral principles. The guiding principle of behavioral sociology is that law behaves in correspondence to social space, while the guiding principle of law and economics is that individuals behave rationally. Behavioral economics has challenged the principle of the rational actor and, consequently, has also challenged the desire for scientific purity in law and economics. Peter Mascini defends a two-fold thesis: first, that the purification of sociology proposed by behavioral sociology is a blind alley that can only be exited by allowing impurity. Second, that the behavioral economics movement has offered law and economics an opportunity to reinvigorate by embracing impurity. The combination of the two parts of his thesis lead him to the claim that we need less purity in the behavioral study of law rather than more. He ends his lecture by stating that the introduction of impurity that has been started by behavioral economics needs to be extended in several respects. He will propose to replace the behavioral study of law by an approach that not only takes empirical research seriously, but also adopts a modest attitude by surrendering the ambition to come up with universally applicable predictions and by taking seriously meaningful behavior.
Lucas C.P.M. Meijs is professor of Strategic Philanthropy and Volunteering at Rotterdam School of Management, Erasmus University (RSM). His current research focuses on issues related to strategic philanthropy, volunteer/non-profit management, corporate community involvement, voluntary energy as a natural resource and involved learning (life-long development by volunteering).
Tine de Moor is Professor of Social Enterprise and Institutions for Collective Action at RSM. Her research interests lie in the creation, functioning and evolution of institutions for collective action, past and present, from the early modern period in Europe until today, as well as labour market participation and household formation patterns over the past millennium. She has been actively involved in developing innovative research methods, through, for example, several Citizen Science Projects.
Sharon is a Corporate Compliance and Enforcement professor at the Rotterdam Institute of Law and Economics (RILE), Erasmus University Rotterdam. He was formerly a research fellow at the Centre for Law, Business and the Economy at the University of California, Berkeley. Additionally, Sharon is a Partner at Global Law Firm Norton Rose Fulbright, Heading the Regulatory, Compliance and Investigation practice in Amsterdam; the Chairman of the Compliance Chamber, Institute for Financial Crime (IFFC); a Member of the Advisory Committee to the OECD on Non-Trial Resolutions of Foreign Corruption Cases; and a Steering committee member of the Cambridge Forum: The Global Compliance Officers' Forum.
Stefano Puntoni is a professor of marketing at Rotterdam School of Management. Stefano joined RSM after completing a PhD in marketing at London Business School. Most of his ongoing research investigates how new technology is changing consumption and society, with a focus on automation, Artificial Intelligence, and the general topic of technological unemployment. Stefano teaches in the areas of marketing strategy, brand management, and decision making.
Leonie Reins is Professor for Public Law and Sustainability at Erasmus School of Law. Leonie’s research focuses on the intersections of energy, climate and environmental law. She is particularly interested in the regulation of new technologies that are capable of mitigating, or providing means of adaptation to, global problems such as climate change and the associated risks and uncertainty that manifest themselves at the local level.
Dirk Schoenmaker is Professor of Banking and Finance at the Rotterdam School of Management. His research and teaching focus on the areas of sustainable finance, central banking and financial stability, financial system architecture and European financial integration. He is a regular speaker at academic and professional conferences.
Professor Tal Simons has been appointed Professor of Organisation Theory in the department of Organisation and Personnel Management at Rotterdam School of Management. Tal’s research focuses on organisations’ persistence and change. In her current work, she examines creative processes and dynamics, and aesthetic innovation. She also asks questions pertaining to time and history, contestation, legitimacy, and ideology, which she examines using quantitative and qualitative methodologies in various contexts including the cultural sector (in particular dance), contested industries such as tobacco, and organisational misconduct such as corporate fraud.
Sanne Taekema's research addresses various themes in legal philosophy and methodology. Two core themes are the rule of law, especially in a transnational context, and the methodology of legal and interdisciplinary research. Other interests include: general issues of legal theory, particularly the role of values in jurisprudence and legal pragmatism, and law and literature. She is one of the editors-in-chief of the journal Law and Method. Her currrent research focus is on the rule of law in the context of the research initiative Public and private interests: A new balance.
Rob van Tulder is a emeritus professor of International Business-Society Management at Rotterdam School of Management. He has published extensively on topics of multinational enterprise strategies, high-tech industries, corporate social responsibility, issues management, skills, network strategies, smaller industrial countries (welfare states) and European Community/Union policies.
Emanuel Ubert is an Assistant Professor of Strategic Management in the Department of Strategic Management & Entrepreneurship at the Rotterdam School of Management, Erasmus University. His research examines how organizations adapt to unexpected disruptions and uncertain futures. Normatively, it is motivated by the question of when and how climate change disruptions foster more sustainable and equitable societal transformations. Theoretically, his research engages with the Carnegie School, evolutionary theory, and design thinking. Empirically, it predominantly employs quantitative methods and draws on large panel datasets.
Mirjam Werner is Assistant Professor in the Business-Society Management Department at Rotterdam School of Management. She holds an MSc in cultural anthropology from the University of Amsterdam, the Netherlands, and a PhD in political science from the University of Leeds, UK. Her research interests include social movements and political activism, framing and sensemaking, organizational change, organizational identity and culture, and emotions. Two of her current research projects concern social movements as motors of bottom up change within organizational contexts, on the one hand, and exploring the performative nature of emotions in social interaction (what do emotions do?), both intentionally and unintentionally, on the other.
Frank Wijen is an Associate Professor at the Department of Strategic Management and Entrepreneurship of Rotterdam School of Management. He holds a PhD in management from Tilburg University, where he also worked as a Senior Researcher. His research interests include institutional processes, globalization, power and influence, organizational learning, and corporate and national environmental management.
Dr. Karin van Wingerde is an associate professor in criminology at the Erasmus School of Law. The interplay between regulatory enforcement and the behavior of business organizations has become central in her research over the past years. She has previously worked on the deterrent effect of formal legal sanctions on the behavior of firms in the waste industry in the Netherlands, bribery, and on several case studies of corporate and white-collar crime. She currently works on the enforcement of health and safety violations, the punishment of organized crime, domestic bribery, and the misuse of corporate vehicles for illicit finance.