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Christopher Hines - Missouri State University. Springfield, MO, US

Christopher Hines Christopher Hines

Assistant Professor, Accounting | Missouri State University

Springfield, MO, UNITED STATES

Dr. Hines specializes in corporate governance, risk management and auditing.



Dr. Christopher Hines is Assistant Professor of Accounting at Missouri State University. His areas of expertise are corporate governance, risk management and auditing.

Industry Expertise (2)

Education/Learning Research

Areas of Expertise (6)

Accounting Business Finance Corporate Governance Risk Management Auditing

Accomplishments (3)

Endowed Research Professorship (professional)

College of Business, Missouri State University

Daisy Portenier Loucks Research Professorship (professional)

College of Business, Missouri State University

Outstanding Scholarly Activity Award for Empirically Based Research Paper (professional)

College of Business, Missouri State University

Education (3)

University of Arkansas: Ph.D., Business Administration, Accounting Emphasis 2012

MIssouri State University: M.B.A., Business Administration 2001

Missouri State University: B.S., Accounting 1994

Minds-Eye (1)

Do recent regulations help the banking industry reduce risk?

How did the global financial crisis of 2008 happen? And how can we make sure nothing like this happens again? The research of Dr. Hines, assistant professor of accounting, may be able to help policymakers determine whether some legislative reforms of the banking industry passed since “the Great Recession” can play a role in stabilizing economies and preventing crises.

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Articles (2)

Board risk committees and audit pricing Auditing: A Journal of Practice and Theory


Conditions leading up to and surrounding the global financial crisis prompted an increasing number of firms to create board-level risk oversight committees (RCs). The Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (US House of ...

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Voluntary risk management committee formation: Determinants and short-term outcomes Journal of Accounting and Public Policy


This paper examines the determinants and consequences of voluntary formation of risk management committees (RMCs) among financial institutions.

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