BIO

Stephan Billinger

Stephan Billinger is a Professor with special responsibility at the Strategic Organization Design Unit and the Danish Institute for Advanced Study. His research focuses on the causes and consequences of authority-granting across multiple levels of hierarchy. Using different methodological approaches, including experiments and in-depth case studies in firms, he examines hierarchical micro-mechanisms  and their relevance for strategic management.

 

His work has appeared in Organization Science and the Journal of Experimental Economics, among others.

 

Stephan received a Ph.D. in Business Administration from the University of St. Gallen (CH). Prior to joining the Strategic Organization Design Unit at the University of Southern Denmark, he was a postdoctoral research fellow at London Business School (UK).

 

For more information check Stephan's PURE profile.

 

Contact:

University of Southern Denmark

Department of Marketing and Management

Campusvej 55

5230 Odense M

 

E-mail: sbi@sod.dias.sdu.dk

Phone: (+45) 6550 3187

 

Selected publications:

Billinger, S. & Rosenbaum, S. (2019). Discretionary mechanisms and cooperation in hierarchies: An experimental study. Journal of Economics Psychology, 74, 102193.

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.joep.2019.102193

 

Rosenbaum, S. M., Billinger, S., Twerefou, D. K. & Isola, W. A. (2016). “Income inequality and cooperative propensities in developing economies: Summarizing the preliminary experimental evidence,” International Journal of Social Economics, 43(12): 1460-1480;

DOI: https://doi.org/10.1108/IJSE-04-2015-0109

 

Dobrajska, M., Billinger, S. & Karim, S. (2015). “Delegation within hierarchies: How information processing and knowledge characteristics influence the allocation of formal and real decision authority,” Organization Science, 26(3): 687-704;

DOI: http://pubsonline.informs.org/doi/abs/10.1287/orsc.2014.0954

 

Rosenbaum, S.M., Billinger, S. & Stieglitz, N. (2014). “Let´s be honest: A review of experimental evidence of honesty and truth-telling,” Journal of Economic Psychology, 45: 181-196;

DOI: http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0167487014000798

 

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