Tiphaine Saltini

 

Tiphaine Saltini

https://hk.linkedin.com/in/tiphaine-saltini-9523b126/en

I’m a PhD Student in Decision Science at HEC Paris/Sorbonnes University.

I was previously a Visiting Scholar at Harvard University in Developmental Psychology and Max Planck Institute in Behavioral Economics.

I graduated in Management (HEC Paris), Cognitive Science (ENS Ulm/EHESS) and Finance (LSE/University of London).

Professional Experience:

I’ve worked in consulting with an expertise in cognitive science for major financial and industrial institutions worldwide.

Theories of interests: Decision Making under Risk and Uncertainty, Prospect Theory, Intertemporal Choices, Implicit Biases.

Business Applications of interests: Behavioral Finance, Entrepreneurship, Marketing, Behavioral Organization, Divertsity Management, Developmental Psychology.

Sectors of interests: Fintech, Investor Protection, Asset Management, Micro-Credit.

Teaching Experience:

Executive Coaching in Behavioral Finance and Decision-Making for diverse Financial Institutions and for HEC Alumni Association.

Conference and Summer School:

Bayesian Statistics Summer School, Amsterdam University

Foundations of Utility and Risk Conference, Rotterdam

Society of Experimental Finance Conference (2014, 2015, 2016)

IMPRS Uncertainty Summer School , Max Planck Institute of Jena

Current and Previous Working Topics:

The impact of compensation on Fund Manager’s risk-taking attitude

Time preferences and Entrepreneur’s Micro-Credit Management

Differences in Time and Risk preferences of Managers, Entrepreneurs ans Traders

MiFIDII: Some Insights from Behavioral Finance

Manager, une question d’intuition? HBR France Blog. http://www.hbrfrance.fr/chroniques-experts/2014/02/1155-manager-une-question-dintuition/

Does it take a gender to be a leader? Implicit and Explicit associations of Women and Leadership.

Implicit Association Tests and Marketing: A Meta-Analysis

Do you prefer to collaborate with a Cheater or a Foreigner? With Elizabeth Spelke and Arlette Streri.

Naive Diversification: Why doing simple when we can make it complicate?

Hidden costs of control: four repetitions and an extension. Research Assistant of Anthony Ziegelmeyer.

 

 

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