Professor Stuart M Locke
Professor of Finance
Corporate Governance Organisation Performance Quantitative Analysis Financial Inclusion Wellbeing
Qualifications: BEc(Hons) ANU, PhD Tasmania
Contact DetailsEmail: email@example.com
Phone: +64 7 838 4756
Cellphone: +6427 500 4260
Professor Stuart Locke has a background in finance, economics, valuation and chartered accountancy. His current research interests are in corporate finance, including performance and structure, and governance, focusing on empirical studies with a particular interest in emerging economies. He pursues an activate engagement with public and private sector organisations in New Zealand and overseas as a research consultant and expert witness.
Stuart has held positions at universities in New Zealand, Australia and the United Kingdom. He has worked in banking in Australia and Singapore and with Treasury in Australia. Most recently before joining Waikato Management School he was involved in Executive Education at Massey University with the MBA programme and the public sector management programmes in Samoa, Cook Islands and Tonga.
Impact of ESG on Financial Performance - data
The impact on firm level innovation of MSMEs: Evidence from emerging economies
Hewa Wellalage, N., & Locke, S. (2019). Remittance and financial inclusion in refugee migrants: Inverse probability of treatment weighting using the propensity score. Applied Economics, online, 23 pages. doi:10.1080/00036846.2019.1646876
Hewa Wellalage, N., Locke, S., & Samujh, H. (2019). Firm bribery and credit access: Evidence from Indian SMEs. Small Business Economics, online, 22 pages. doi:10.1007/s11187-019-00161-w
Hewa Wellalage, N., & Locke, S. (2018). Do female directors create value for the shareholders? Case study of New Zealand publicly listed companies. International Journal of Corporate Governance, 9(4), 347-371. doi:10.1504/IJCG.2018.096270
Hewa Wellalage, N. H., Locke, S., & Samujh, H. (2018). Corruption, gender and credit constraints: Evidence from South Asian SMEs. Journal of Business Ethics, online, 1-14. doi:10.1007/s10551-018-3793-6
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