|Name:||Prof. Chris Moore
|Qualifications:||NZCE (Civil), B.Eng. (Hons), PhD Auckland Univ.|
Professor Chris Moore was appointed to Massey University’s Chair of Finance and Banking and Head of the Department of Finance, Banking and Property in August 1998. He his also Acting HOS for the School of Accountancy for 2002. Chris joined Massey University as Professor of Banking and Director of the Programme for Banking Studies in mid-1994. As Director he managed New Zealand’s only postgraduate Diploma and Master of Business Studies banking programmes. In mid-2000 he and a colleague, Dr Andrea McIlroy, were appointed as Directors to the College of Business’ Student Learning Experience (SLE) portfolio. He represents the portfolio on the College Executive Group, the College’s highest governing body. The SLE portfolio is an ideal vehicle for him to combine his interest in technology and learning, especially leading the development of the College’s online capability. As a Director of SLE he also responsible for the College’s Advanced Teaching Technology Research Unit. In 1994 he was appointed to the Board of Trustees of the National Provident Fund by the Minister of Finance. The National Provident Fund manages over NZ$3000 million of superannuation funds. Chris served six years on the Board.
|Research Interests:||His research areas include: most bank-related
areas eg. the banking environment in NZ, strategic issues in banking, banking
technology, direct banking, risk management, plus monetary policy, FX determination
and related issues. Learning technologies is a new area of interest since
been made a director of SLE. Recent research outputs include numerous conference
and media presentations on superannuation in an aging economy, ethics, innovation
and competition, sustainability and the triple bottom line plus articles
and chapters in books on banking.
|Research Outputs:||New Zealand Superannuation
and the economy
The effect of baby boomers on the demand for real estate.
Environmental performance and shareholder value.
Can New Zealand survive as a stand alone country: Implications for superannuation.
Last updated March 9, 2004
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