Sinan is a research associate at the Department of Finance and Accounting, as well as Ph.D. candidate at the Claussen-Simon Graduate Center. His dissertation topic is "Analysis of the Topography of Financial Markets in Times of Turbulence". He is supervised by Prof. Dr. Peter Scholz, HSBA, and Prof. Dr. Klaus Beckmann, Helmut-Schmidt Universität.
Having completed both his Bachelor’s studies at HSBA as well as a certified vocational training in banking, Sinan went on to graduate from King’s College London with a Master of Science in International Management.
After multiple years of working with his own ventures in Berlin and Hong Kong, he returned to Germany where he was a Member of the Board of a large midsized family business for several years, as well as a general partner for a family office.
His research interests revolve around the topics Monetary Policy, Active Asset Management as well as Behavioural Finance/ Complexity Science.
Scholz, Peter, David Großmann and Sinan Krueckeberg. 2018. "Better The Devil You Know Than The Devil You Don’t — Financial Crises between Ambiguity Aversion and Selective Perception."
The Central European Review of Economics and Management 2(no. 1): 155-174.
Krückeberg, Sinan. 2020. "Situating Robo-Advisory." In
Robo-Advisory. Investing in the Digital Age, ed. by Scholz, Peter, . New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
Scholz, Peter and Sinan Krückeberg. 2019. "Cryptocurrencies as an asset class. Presentation held at 26th Annual Meeting of the Multina-tional Finance Society." Presentation held at the 26th Annual Meeting of the Multinational Finance Society, Jerusalem, 30 June - 03 July 2019.
Scholz, Peter and Sinan Krückeberg. 2019. "Efficiency of Bitcoin Markets." Presentation held at the INFINITI Conference for International Finance, Glasgow, 09/11 June 2019.
Scholz, P., Grossmann, D., Krückeberg, S. 2017. "A Never Ending Story? The Dependency of Financial Crisis and Uncertainty." Working paper, SSRN.
Scholz, Peter, Grossmann, David and Krueckeberg, Sinan. 2017. "Better The Devil You Know Than The Devil You Don’t — Financial Crises between Ambiguity Aversion and Selective Perception." Working paper, SSRN.