Youngdeok Lim joined the School of Accounting, UNSW Australia Business School in 2009. Currently he teaches financial accounting in the undergraduate and postgraduate program. He also has an experience in teaching financial accounting in MBA program at KAIST Business School in Seoul. He was a visiting scholar at Columbia Business School in New York during his sabbatical leave in 2012.
His research interests include conflicts of interest in financial analysts, tax avoidance, shareholder activism, mandatory audit firm rotation policy and supply chain risk management. He has published articles in leading academic journals including Contemporary Accounting Research, Auditing: A Journal of Practice & Theory, Journal of Business, Finance and Accounting, Journal of Accounting, Auditing and Finance, Abacus, Journal of Banking and Finance, European Journal of Marketing. Australian Tax Forum, British Journal of Management, and Korean Accounting Review.
From This Author
Tax advisers disproportionally help the wealthy minimise their taxes, write UNSW Business School's Youngdeok Lim, Ann Kayis-Kumar, and Chris Evans
There is a solution to help individuals and businesses better manage the cost of tax advice – but it does not involve a cap on deductions, says UNSW Business School's Dr Ann Kayis-Kumar