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Leib, M., Köbis, N., Rilke, R.M., Hagens, M., & Irlenbusch, B. (2024). Corrupted by Algorithms? How AI-generated and Human-written Advice Shape (Dis)honesty. The Economic Journal, 134, 658, 766-784 (link).

Guenther, C., Lehnen, S., & Rilke, R.M. (2024). Formalization of annual performance feedback and employees’ job satisfaction in the SME context. Journal of Small Business Management, forthcoming (link).

Fišar, M., Greiner, B., Huber, C., Katok, E., Ozkes, A. and the Management Science Reproducibility Collaboration (consortium co-authorship*). (2024). Reproducibility in Management Science. Management Science, forthcoming.

Huynh, T., Stratmann, P., & Rilke, R.M. (2024). No influence of simple moral awareness cues on cheating behaviour in an online experiment. Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics, 108 (102126, link).


Fischer, M., Rilke, R.M., & Yurtoglu, B. (2023). When, and why, do teams benefit from self-selection? Experimental Economics, 26, 749-774 (link).

Reggiani T., & Rilke, R.M. (2023). Designing donation incentive contracts for online gig workers. Journal of Business Ethics (forthcoming, link).

Litvinova, Y., Rilke, R.M., & Guenther, C. (2023). Me, myself, and I: Image concerns and honesty in immersive VR. Computers in Human Behavior, 149 (107950, link).


Rilke, R.M., Danilov, A., Irlenbusch, B., Weisel, O., & Shalvi, S. (2021). When leading by example leads to less corrupt collaboration. Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, 188, 288-306. (link)


Irlenbusch, B., Rilke, R.M., & Walkowitz, G. (2019). Designing feedback in voluntary contribution games: the role of transparency. Experimental Economics, 22(2), 552-576. (link)


Hennig-Schmidt, H., Irlenbusch, B., Rilke, R.M., & Walkowitz, G. (2018). Asymmetric outside options in ultimatum bargaining: a systematic analysis. International Journal of Game Theory, 47(1), 301-329. (link)


Rilke, R.M. (2017). On the duty to give and not to take. Journal of Business Economics, 87(9), 1129-1150. (link)


Conrads, J., Irlenbusch, B., Reggiani, T., Rilke, R.M., Sliwka, D. (2016). How to hire helpers? Evidence from a field experiment. Experimental Economics. 19(3). 577-594. (link)

Rilke, R.M., Schurr A., Barkan R., Shalvi S. (2016). One-by-one or all-at-once? Self-reporting policies and dishonesty. Frontiers in Psychology. 7(113). (link)

Conrads, J., Reggiani, T., Rilke, R.M. (2016). Reducing ambiguity in lotteries: Evidence from a field experiment. Applied Economics Letters. 23(3), 206-211. (link)

Conrads, J., Ellenberger, M., Irlenbusch, B., Ohms, E.N., Rilke, R.M., Walkowitz, G. (2016). Team goal incentives and individual lying behavior. Die Betriebswirtschaft. 76(1). 103. (link)


Lönnqvist, J.E., Rilke, R.M., Walkowitz, G. (2015). On why hypocrisy thrives: Reasonable doubt created by moral posturing can deter punishment. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. 59. 139-145. (link)


Conrads, J., Irlenbusch, B., Rilke, R.M., Schielke, A., Walkowitz, G. (2014). Honesty in tournaments. Economics Letters. 123(1). 90-93. (link)


Conrads, J., Irlenbusch, B., Rilke, R.M., Walkowitz, G. (2013). Lying and team incentives. Journal of Economic Psychology. 34. 1-7. (link)

* Consortium coauthorship refers to a collaborative approach to research and publication where members of a consortium share authorship of a publication. This is common in large-scale research projects involving multiple researchers and institutions, where the collective effort contributes to the work’s outcome.