Finance PhD, Economics
Specialization domain(s):

- Entrepreneurship process theory, Business cycle theory, Institutional economics, Money and banking, Entrepreneurial opportunities, Entrepreneurial cognition


Gabriel is an eclectic market economist who has been lecturing in France on topics such as Micro- and Macroeconomics, Money & Banking, Business Cycles, Entrepreneurial Processes, and Latin American Markets. He also lectured as a visiting professor in Mexico, Peru, Thailand, Vietnam, and Poland. His research investigates how government policy distorts market signals essential for entrepreneurship. This distortion warps entrepreneurial calculation, thus resulting in malinvestments during economic booms, but which become evident only during crises. He is also interested in how emergent routines serve as the basis for entrepreneurial activities as both uncertainty constrainers and routine emergence enablers. Gabriel’s research appears in numerous academic outlets including Small Business Economics, World Economy, the Journal of Small Business and Enterprise Development, the Journal of Economic Issues, The Review of Austrian Economics, the Review of Political Economy, Industry & Innovation, the Journal of Entrepreneurship, and the Cahiers Français.