The University of Exeter Business School is one of the UK's leading centres of business education and research. We bring together internationally respected academics with students from over 80 countries. For more information, please visit

Recent Submissions

  • “Maybe baby?” The employment risk of potential parenthood 

    Gloor, JLP; Okimoto, TG; King, EB (Wiley, 10 June 2021)
    Research grounded in gender role theories has shown that women face numerous employment disadvantages relative to men, with mothers often facing the greatest obstacles. We extend this literature by proposing that motherhood ...
  • Bootstrap inference and diagnostics in state space models: with applications to dynamic macro models 

    Angelini, G; Cavaliere, G; Fanelli, L (Wiley, 2021)
    This paper investigates the potentials of the bootstrap as a tool for inference on the parameters of macroeconometric models which admit a state space representation. We consider a bootstrap estimator of the parameters of ...
  • Data-Driven Modeling and Monitoring of Fuel Cell Performance 

    Ke, S; Esnaola, I; Okorie, O; et al. (Elsevier / International Association for Hydrogen Energy, 2021)
    A mathematical framework that provides practical guidelines for user adoption is proposed for fuel cell performance evaluation. By leveraging the mathematical framework, two measures that describe the average and worst-case ...
  • ‘Dances with Daffodils’: Life as a Flower-Picker in Southwest England 

    Manolchev, C (SAGE Publications, 2021)
    Physically-demanding and low-paid, work in the agri-food sector has been described in the literature as equal measures precarious and exploitative. In order to investigate the everyday realities of a flower-picker’s job ...
  • Equity Crowdfunders’ Human Capital and Signal Set Formation: Evidence from Eye Tracking 

    Butticè, V; Collewaert, V; Stroe, S; et al. (SAGE Publications / Baylor University / United States Association for Small Business and Entrepreneurship, 2021)
    Signaling theory typically assumes that attention is always given to observable signals. We study signal receivers’ formation of signal sets—the signals to which receivers attend and that they can use for subsequent ...

View more