Accounting; Information asymmetry in capital markets.
Cameron Hooper is a Senior Lecturer in Accounting. Cameron’s research interests include information asymmetry in capital markets, judgment and decision making of users of financial accounting information, and the impact of incentives. Cameron’s research is enriched by his previous work as an economic litigation consultant focused on disputes involving complex accounting issues, the estimation of lost profits, and the due diligence/corporate governance responsibilities of management and corporate boards. This work was conducted in close collaboration with academics and business professionals to provide expert testimony in a variety of litigation contexts, including Securities and Exchange Commission investigations, class actions, mediation, and internal investigations. Cameron’s work has been published in leading academic journals including Accounting and Finance, Abacus, Accounting and Business Research, and Asian Review of Accounting.
“Fairness and the Interdivisional Allocation of Cost and Benefit: An Experimental Study,” (with Wai Fong Chua and Bobby Wai Yeong Mak), Asian Review of Accounting, Volume 9, 2003.
“Determinants of Voluntary Segment Disclosure,” (with Michael Aitken and Joanne Pickering), Accounting and Finance, Volume 37, 1999.
“Configural Cue Processing in Auditing: Further Evidence,” (with Ken Trotman), Accounting and Business Research, Volume 26, 1996.
“The Information Value of Segment Disclosure: Australian Evidence,” (with Michael Aitken and Robert Czernkowski), Abacus, Volume 1, 1994.
Cameron Hooper has also taught the MBA Program at the University of Michigan
BUSN 2015 Company Accounting