Prof. Dr. Philipp Dörrenberg

Prof. Dr. Philipp Dörrenberg

Professor for Business Administration and Taxation
University of Mannheim
Lehrstuhl für Allgemeine Betriebswirtschaftslehre und Betriebswirtschaftliche Steuerlehre
Schloss, Ostflügel – Room O 260
68161 Mannheim
Phone: +49 621 181-1719
Fax: +49 621 181-1716
Consultation hour(s):
Please make an appointment with the secretary.

Curriculum vitae


Current Working Papers

Selected Publications

  • Dörrenberg, Philipp, Denvil Duncan and Danyang Li (202x), The (in)visible hand: do workers discriminate against employers?, conditionally accepted, Journal of Public Economics.
  • Dörrenberg, Philipp, Denvil Duncan and Max Loeffler (2022), Asymmetric labor-supply responses to wage-rate changes: experimental evidence from an online labor market, Labour Economics.
  • Blesse, Sebastian, Philipp Dörrenberg and Anna Rauch (2019), Higher taxes on less elastic goods? Evidence from German municipalities, Regional Science and Urban Economics.
  • Dolls, Mathias, Philipp Dörrenberg, Andreas Peichl und Holger Stichnoth (2018), Do retirement savings increase in response to information about retirement and expected pensions?, Journal of Public Economics 158, 168–179.
  • Asatryan, Zareh, Benjamin Bittschi und Philipp Dörrenberg (2017), Remittances and Public Finances: Evidence from Oil-Price Shocks, Journal of Public Economics 155, 122–137.
  • Dörrenberg, Philipp und Jan Schmitz (2017), Tax compliance and information provision -- A field experiment with small firms, Journal of Behavioral Economics for Policy 1(1), 47–54.
  • Dörrenberg, Philipp, Andreas Peichl und Sebastian Siegloch (2017), The Elasticity of Taxable Income in the Presence of Deduction Possibilities, Journal of Public Economics 151, 41–55.
  • Dörrenberg, Philipp, Denvil Duncan und Christopher Zeppenfeld (2015), Circumstantial Risk: Impact of future tax evasion and labor supply opportunities on risk exposure, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 109, 85–100.
  • Dörrenberg, Philipp und Denvil Duncan (2014), Experimental Evidence on the Relationship between Tax Evasion Opportunities and Labor Supply, European Economic Review 68, 48–70.