The Warwick Executive Diploma in Behavioural Science

Faculty

WBS Faculty has strength and depth across the key areas of challenge for executives and organisations.

On the Executive Diploma in Behavioural Science you will engage with, and be taught by, some of the world’s best researchers, business teachers and practitioners - all specialists in our Executive Diploma areas of focus.

All faculty members teaching on the Diploma are either research active academics producing the latest business theories, or Professors of Practice who are successful senior business and industry practitioners, and experts in facilitating research.

  • Dr Tim Mullett

    Course Director

    Tim Mullett is an associate professor in the behavioural science group at Warwick Business School. He attained his PhD at the University of Nottingham studying Psychology and Cognitive Neuroscience. He then attained a role as research fellow in the ESRC Network for Integrated Behavioural Science based at Warwick. He also held roles at at the University of Cambridge and University of Bath before taking up his current position in WBS. Tim's research uses a variety of methodologies including eye tracking and neuroimaging to better understand how people make choices and search for information. A major part of his work applies big data analysis to real world datasets to examine how people make choices outside of the lab.

  • Professor Nick Chater

    Professor of Behavioural Science 

    Nick Chater joined WBS in 2010, after holding chairs in psychology at Warwick and UCL. He has over 200 publications, has won four national awards for psychological research, and has served as Associate Editor for the journals Cognitive Science, Psychological Review, and Psychological Science. He was elected a Fellow of the Cognitive Science Society in 2010 and a Fellow of the British Academy in 2012. Nick is co-founder of the research consultancy Decision Technology; and is on the advisory board of the Cabinet Office's Behavioural Insight Team (BIT), popularly know as the 'Nudge Unit'.