Luo Zuo has a broad range of interests in research at the intersection of accounting, finance and economics. His current research can be divided into two strands: The first strand explores the individual effects of managers, investors, and auditors. A unifying theme in this strand of research is that an individual’s judgment and decision making are affected by her incentives, information and behavioral traits. The second strand of his research focuses on corporate taxes. He teaches financial statement analysis and financial modeling at the Samuel Curtis Johnson Graduate School of Management. Zuo holds a PhD in management from the MIT Sloan School of Management and an MPhil in finance and BBA in accounting and finance from the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. His papers have been accepted for publication in leading journals such as the American Economic Review, the Journal of Accounting and Economics, the Journal of Accounting Research, the Journal of Financial Economics, Management Science, the Review of Financial Studies, and The Accounting Review. He is the recipient of numerous awards, including the Best Paper Award at the 2016 MIT Asia Conference in Accounting. His research has been featured in the Economist, the NBER Digest, the Wall Street Journal, and many other media sources.