Seminars

 

To stimulate research interactions and share experience and knowledge, DEM organizes different types of seminars:

Lunch Seminars in Economics and Management

These seminars host renown external researchers and benefit from the financial support of the FNR - National Research Fund:

DEM Lunch Seminars Calendar 2019-2021

We had the pleasure to welcome them during academic year: 2010-2011; 2011-2012; 2012-2013; 2013-2014;2014-2015; 2015-2016; 2016-2017; 2017-2018; 2018-2019

 

 Research Seminars

They aim to present the work of our researchers or of their collaborators

DEM Research Seminars Calendar 2020-2021

Previous academic year: 2017-2018, 2016-2017 , 2018-2019, 2019-2020

Industry Seminar Series

The LCL Industry Seminar Series invites supply chain professionals to our campus to give presentations on their expertise. It is an important recurrent event for our centre, in which new insights and ideas are shared and discussed within an open setting.

Next events

 

Digital Supply Chain Roundtable Series

The Digital Supply Chain Roundtable Series provides a place where our supply chain community can regularly come together to discuss and interact about new discoveries, techniques  and ideas. Participants collaborate, share business ideas and skill sets to strengthen their businesses together.

Next events

Research Economic Seminar: Transboundary Haze Games: Local Capture and Common Agency
Sprecher: Ridwan D. Rusli, TU Köln, Germany
Ort: Participation by invitation

Online via Webex
Veranstaltung: Dienstag, 11 Mai 2021, 13:00 - 14:00

We study how transboundary, intergovernmental fire and haze negotiations interact with local, subnational government collusion and capture in a decentralized country. The local government collusion and capture problem is modelled as a competing principals and common agency problem that interacts with the central government's game of chicken. The results show that the central government can persuade farmers and prevent burning when the incremental benefits from slashing and burning are lower, the total direct and indirect costs and damages of fire and haze are higher and the required enforcement and abatement costs are not too high. Neighbouring governments can help mitigate the central government's budget constraint and help deter violating multinational companies. We develop a multitask multiprincipal framework to expand our solutions set to include partial burning outcomes and negative compensations. The results inform on a set of policy solutions to these complex transboundary fire and haze negotiation and local capture problems

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