MA, PhD Bochum University
Professor of Chinese Business and Management
Rm N440, Lv 4
H10 - Storie Dixson Wing
The University of Sydney
NSW Australia 2006
|Telephone||+61 2 9351 3107|
|Fax||+61 2 9351 4567|
Hans Hendrischke is professor of Chinese business and management, University of Sydney Business School and chair of the executive committee of the China Studies Centre at the University of Sydney.
He was educated at universities in Germany, Taiwan and Japan and did postgraduate research at the Contemporary China Institute at the London School of Oriental and African Studies.
He lived in China from 1979 working for the diplomatic service and the finance industry. In his academic career he headed the Centre for Chinese Political Economy at Macquarie University, was head of Chinese Studies and head of school at UNSW and served as director of the University of Sydney Confucius Institute.
His main research focus and publications are on emerging local entrepreneurship and business institutions. As an institutional economist he has conducted hundreds of interviews with Chinese private entrepreneurs and local officials over the last decades. He is author of China's Economy in the 21st Century: Enterprise and Business Behaviour (co-edited with Barbara Krug).
Professor Hendrischke leads the Business School's Australia China Business Network and heads a multi-year strategic cooperation with KPMG which reports regularly on Chinese outbound direct investment in Australia and publishes thought leadership reports on Australia China business relations.
Bloomberg mentioned the agribusiness report produced by KPMG and Hans Hendrischke in an article about the Prime Minister's pledge to turn north Australia into a food bowl.
Professor Hans Hendrischke shares his opinion on whether the changes to China's one child policy should lead to even greater demand for Australian dairy products.
China connection blossoms 07 Nov 2013
Sydney Morning Herald
University of Sydney Master of Business Administration (MBA) students have completed a trip to Shanghai, to help Chinese companies engage with Australia.
Contrary to widespread perceptions that Chinese investment is swallowing large swathes of Australian farmland, the latest KPMG research suggests that China is far from a major agricultural investor in Australia, and owns less than one percent of Australian farmland.
The Business, ABC TV
ABC News 24 The Business has interviewed Professor Hans Hendrischke on the strength of Chinese factory output, retail sales and exports.
- Entrepreneurship in China
- Chinese Economic Institutions
- Privatisation and SME sector in China
- Chinese Local Governance
- Chinese outward direct investment (ODI)