Jannis Bischof studies financial accounting and banking. His research particularly examines the role of public information in the supervision of banks, the incentives for banks’ disclosure behavior, and the relation between disclosure and risk-taking behavior. After a postdoc year at Booth, he is currently a Visiting Assistant Professor of Accounting.
Prior to his time at Booth, Bischof was an assistant professor at Mannheim Business School in Germany. He earned both a PhD and a master’s degree from the University of Mannheim. During his PhD studies, he visited Harvard University (GSAS Department of Economics, 2007-2008) and ESSEC Business School in Paris (2006-2007). Outside of academia, Bischof has worked with KPMG in accounting advisory services for the financial industry.
"Identifying Disclosure Incentives of Bank Borrowers during a Banking Crisis", Journal of Accounting Research (2014), Forthcoming.
With Holger Daske and Christoph Sextroh, "Fair Value-Related Information in Analysts' Decision Process: Evidence from the Financial Crisis", Journal of Business Finance & Accounting (2014), Forthcoming.
With Holger Daske, “Mandatory Disclosure, Voluntary Disclosure, and Stock Market Liquidity: Evidence from the EU Bank Stress Tests”, Journal of Accounting Research (2013).
"The Effects of IFRS 7 Adoption on Bank Disclosure in Europe", Accounting in Europe (2009).