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Digitale Infotage für Schüler*innen vom 06.-09. Februar 2023

Foto: Universität Paderborn, Adelheid Rutenburges

Nina Klocke, M.Sc.

Kontakt
Vita
Publikationen
 Nina Klocke, M.Sc.

Finance

Wissenschaftliche Mitarbeiterin

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+49 5251 60-2925
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Q5.119
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Besucher:
Warburger Str. 100
33098 Paderborn
 Nina Klocke, M.Sc.
22.03.2021 - heute

Doktorandin und wissenschaftliche Mitarbeiterin am Lehrstuhl für Finance

01.10.2018 - 21.03.2021

Master of Science Betriebswirtschaftslehre, Universität Paderborn

Schwerpunkt: Taxation, Accounting & Finance

01.10.2014 - 30.09.2018

Bachelor of Science Wirtschaftswissenschaften, Universität Paderborn

Schwerpunkt: Taxation, Accounting & Finance


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2021

COVID-19 reporting and willingness to pay for leisure activities

S. Warkulat, S. Krull, R. Ortmann, N. Klocke, M. Pelster, Covid Economics (2021)(83), pp. 183-205

The containment of COVID-19 critically hinges on individuals’ behavior. We investigate how individuals react to variations in COVID-19 reporting. Using a survey, we elicit individuals' perceived infection risk given various COVID-19 metrics (e.g., confirmed cases, reproduction rate, or case-fatality ratio). We proxy individuals' risk perception with their willingness to pay for the participation in everyday life and amusements events. We find that participants react to different COVID-19 metrics with varying sensitivity. We observe a saturation of sensitivity for several measures at critical limits used in the political discussion, making our results highly relevant for policy makers in their efforts to direct individuals to adhere to hygienic etiquette and social distancing guidelines.


Dark Triad Personality Traits and Selective Hedging

M. Pelster, A. Hofmann, N. Klocke, S. Warkulat, Journal of Business Ethics (2021)

We study the relationship between risk managers' dark triad personality traits (Machiavellianism, narcissism, and psychopathy) and their selective hedging activities. Using a primary survey of 412 professional risk managers, we find that managers with dark personality traits are more likely to engage in selective hedging than those without. This effect is particularly pronounced for older, male, and less experienced risk managers. The effect is also stronger in smaller firms, less centralized risk management departments, and family-owned firms.


COVID-19 Reporting and Willingness to Pay for Leisure Activities

R. Ortmann, S. Warkulat, S. Krull, N. Klocke, M. Pelster, 2021


Liste im Research Information System öffnen

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