Emily Kadens, professor of law at Northwestern University, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss her recent articles Cheating Pays and The Dark Side of Reputation. In these articles, Kadens uses archival records from litigation among 17th century English merchants to examine the limits of reputation as a tool for market discipline and sanction.
Robert Anderson, professor of law at Pepperdine University, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss his new article A Property Theory of Corporate Law. In this article Anderson questions the contractarian theory of the corporation and explains why a property-based theory better accounts for some features of corporate law.
Lev Menand, associate in law, lecturer in law, and postdoctoral fellow at Columbia Law School, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss his new paper The Monetary Basis of Bank Supervision. In our conversation, he situates bank supervision and its safety-and-soundness concept as being historically rooted in banks’ role as creators of money.
Dorothy Lund, assistant professor of law at the University of Southern California, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss her recent article Nonvoting Shares and Efficient Corporate Governance. In our conversation, she explains how nonvoting shares have the potential to enhance corporate governance and shareholder value.
Sehwa Kim, assistant professor of accounting at Columbia Business School, and Seil Kim, assistant professor of accountancy at Baruch College Zicklin School of Business, join the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss their new article Fragmented Securities Regulation: Neglected Insider Trading in Stand-Alone Banks.
In our conversation, the authors explain why some publicly held banks file their securities disclosures with the FDIC (not the SEC) and what implications this fragmented system might have for capital markets.
Victoria Schwartz, Associate Professor of Law at Pepperdine University, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss her recent article The Celebrity Stock Market, which evaluates new markets for funding aspiring celebrities (like athletes, actors, and musicians) and their ethical, contractual, and securities-law implications.
Jonathan Lipson, Harold E. Cohn Chair and Professor of Law at Temple University Beasley School of Law, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss his recent article The Secret Life of Priority: Corporate Reorganization After Jevic.
Adriana Robertson, Assistant Professor in the University of Toronto Faculty of Law and Rotman School of Management, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss her new article Passive in Name Only: Delegated Management and ‘Index’ Investing.
Aneesh Raghunandan, Assistant Professor of Accounting at the London School of Economics, joins the Business Scholarship Podcast to discuss his new article How Are Non-Financial and Financial Misconduct Related?