“MIT Sloan is a serious research environment, and that reverberates in the classroom. Students are eager to participate in research, not just review finished case studies. They have the opportunity to see research unfold.”
2014 MIT Asia Conference in Accounting
Conference: July 14 and 15, 2014, with a welcome reception the evening of July 13
Doctoral Consortium: July 13, 2014
The MIT Asia Conference in Accounting aims to bring together academics and practitioners of accounting and corporate governance in the Asia-Pacific region with leading scholars from the United States, Europe, and beyond. The goal of this annual two-day conference is to incubate and develop rigorous and relevant research in the field of accounting, defined broadly.
Through thoughtful and constructive workshops and interactions, the conference expects to encourage and facilitate researchers in Asia to employ the highest standards of academic diligence in addressing challenges that are topical to managers, investors, regulators, and/or market intermediaries such as auditors and analysts. Over time, the conference hopes to become a preeminent forum for cutting-edge accounting research in Asia.
This year, the conference will be held at the Shangril-La Hotel in in Chengdu, China on July 14 and 15, 2014, with a welcome reception the evening of July 13.
Paper submissions for the 2014 MIT Asia Conference in Accounting are now closed. Paper submission deadline of Saturday, March 1, 2014 has past. The submitting authors will be notified of the Program Committee’s decision by Wednesday, April 30, 2014.
Conference Organizing Committee:
SP Kothari, MIT Sloan School of Management, MIT
Feng Li, Ross School of Business, University of Michigan
Karthik Ramanna, Harvard Business School, Harvard University
Rodrigo Verdi, MIT Sloan School of Management, MIT
Joanna Wu, Simon Business School, University of Rochester
Angie Bryan, MIT Sloan School of Management
"When I get back to China, I will encourage students to be more active, to participate more. This is more important than telling them what is right and what is wrong."