Professor Jake Rose

Jake Rose

Professor of Accounting


Accounting; Corporate Governance

Experiment Information Systems Auditing

Qualifications: BBA, MS, Ph.D.

Contact Details

Room: MSB.3.18
Phone: +64 7 838 4466 Ext. 7947

About Jake

Jake Rose is a leading expert in judgment and decision making research in the areas of accounting, auditing, analytics, corporate governance, and information systems. He is one of the most widely published scholars in behavioral accounting, and his research focuses on the intersection of cognitive psychology and accounting, with particular emphases on information systems, interpretation of disclosures and evidence, investor choice, auditor judgment, and corporate director decisions. He was recently an editor of the Journal of Information Systems, and he has served on the editorial boards of several major accounting journals. Professor Rose has taught accounting and auditing professionals in the US, Europe, and Australasia. He was recently rated the #1 researcher worldwide in accounting information systems.

Research Supervised

Research Interests

Recent Publications

  • Brink, A. G., Gouldman, A., Rose, J., & Rotaru, K. (2020). Effects of superiors’ compensation structures on psychophysiological responses and real earnings management decisions of subordinate managers. Management Accounting Research, online, 13 pages. doi:10.1016/j.mar.2020.100691

  • Rose, A. M., Rose, J. M., Suh, I., Thibodeau, J., Linke, K., & Norman, C. S. (2020). Why financial executives do bad things: The effects of the slippery slope and tone at the top on misreporting behavior. Journal of Business Ethics, online, 19 pages. doi:10.1007/s10551-020-04609-y

  • Norman, C. S., Rose, A. M., Rose, J. M., & Suh, I. (2020). An investigation of corporate directors' responses to CEO pay ratio disclosures and say-on-pay votes. Human Resource Management, online, 20 pages. doi:10.1002/hrm.22034

  • Durkin, M. P., Rose, J. M., & Thibodeau, J. C. (2020). Can simple metaphors be used as decision aids to promote professional skepticism?. Journal of Information Systems, 34(1), 47-60. doi:10.2308/isys-52380

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