Daniel Fisher is a Bayes Fellow and a PhD candidate in the Faculty of Management and a member of ETHOS: The Centre for Responsible Enterprise. Daniel’s research qualitatively seeks to better understand social and moral dynamics linked with efficiency in government outsourcing. Daniel teaches qualitative methods, critical analysis, change management and business and society. Prior to joining Bayes Business School, Daniel completed his undergraduate studies in Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin Milwaukee and his MA in International Relations from Middlesex University.
- BA Philosophy, University of Wisconsin Milwaukee, United States
- MA International Relations, Middlesex University, London, United Kingdom
- PhD candidate, Bayes Business School (formerly Cass), City, University of London, United Kingdom
- Level III Leadership in Management Certificate, Institute of Leadership in Management
- Bayes Fellow, Bayes Business School, City University of London, Oct 2021 – Sep 2022
- Research Support Services Manager, City, University of London, Sep 2015 – Sep 2021
- Post Award Manager, London School of Economics and Political Science, Apr 2012 – Sep 2015
- Teaching Support and Information Services Assistant, London School of Economics and Political Science, Aug 2009 – Apr 2012
- Business Ethics
- Corporate Social Responsibility
- Organizational Behaviour
- Public Sector Management
- Qualitative Research Methods
- Professor André Spicer, Dean
Jan 2019 – present
- Professor Bobby Banerjee, Professor of Management
Sep 2017 – present
- Professor Peter Fleming, Professor of Business and Society
Sep 2017 – Dec 2018
- Fisher, D. (2020). Moral Efficiency: Implications for Public-Private Interactions and Social Value. Academy of Management Proceedings, 2020(1), pp. 13827–13827. doi:10.5465/ambpp.2020.13827abstract.
- Fisher, D. (2019). The Debt Delusion by John F Weeks.
- Fisher, D. (2019). Deregulation and standards after Brexit – what Naomi Klein’s ‘disaster capitalism’ can tell us.
- Fisher, D. (2019). Train services are very efficient for shareholders – less so for customers.