Henrik Syse was Head of Corporate Governance for Norges Bank Investment Management (NBIM), which manages Europe’s largest sovereign wealth fund, the Government Pension Fund of Norway Global, from 2005 to 2007, and he continued, until 2009, as an advisor and consultant on social issues for NBIM.

He has published in the fields of philosophy, politics, religion, and ethics, including business ethics and professional ethics. He was nominated as a Young Global Leader by the World Economic Forum in Davos in 2007. He is a much-used lecturer in Norway and abroad.

At PRIO, Henrik Syse specializes in the ethics and laws of armed conflict, as well as other issues within international ethics, and he also works on questions related to free speech, identity, values, and the aftermath of the 22 July 2011 Norway attacks.

Among his publications in English are The Ethics of War: Classic and Contemporary Readings (edited with Gregory Reichberg and Endre Begby, Blackwell, 2006), Natural Law, Religion, and Rights (St. Augustine’s Press, 2007), and Religion, War, and Ethics: A Sourcebook of Textual Traditions (edited with Gregory Reichberg and Nicole Hartwell, Cambridge University Press, 2014). He has published academic articles in journals such as Security Dialogue, Journal of Peace Research, Augustinian Studies, Modern Age, Nordic Journal of Applied Ethics, Corporate Governance, and Journal of Military Ethics. He has published several books in Norwegian on issues such as faith and reason, free speech, and applied ethics.

Born 19 April 1966 (age 51)
Oslo, Norway
Nationality Norwegian
Alma mater University of Oslo (Dr.Art., equivalent to Ph.D.), Boston College (MA)
Scientific career
Fields Philosophy, Ethics, Political theory, Religion
Institutions Peace Research Institute Oslo

why other investment fund’s can’t employ more moral and honest people?

src: https://www.wsj.com/articles/SB113340298608010935


1 Comment

  1. Oil-Rich Norway Hires Philosopher Henrik Syse As Moral Compass https://altcoopsys.org/2018/04/07/oil-rich-norway-hires-philosopher-henrik-syse-as-moral-compass/


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