By Charles Castaing (ed.)

ISBN-10: 4431659374

ISBN-13: 9784431659372

ISBN-10: 4431678913

ISBN-13: 9784431678915

Loads of financial difficulties can formulated as restricted optimizations and equilibration in their recommendations. numerous mathematical theories were offering economists with quintessential machineries for those difficulties bobbing up in fiscal thought. Conversely, mathematicians were prompted through quite a few mathematical problems raised through fiscal theories. The sequence is designed to assemble these mathematicians who have been heavily drawn to getting new difficult stimuli from monetary theories with these economists who're looking for powerful mathematical instruments for his or her researchers. participants of the editorial board of this sequence comprises following popular economists and mathematicians: coping with Editors: S. Kusuoka (Univ. Tokyo), T. Maruyama (Keio Univ.) Editors: R. Anderson (U.C.Berkeley), C. Castaing (Univ. Montpellier), F. H. Clarke (Univ. Lyon I), G. Debreu (U.C. Berkeleyer), E. Dierker (Univ. Vienna), D. Duffie (Stanford Univ.), L.C. Evans (U.C. Berkeley), T. Fujimoto (Okayama Univ.), J. -M. Grandmont (CREST-CNRS), N. Hirano (Yokohama nationwide Univ.), L. Hurwicz (Univ. of Minnesota), T. Ichiishi (Ohio nation Univ.), A. Ioffe (Israel Institute of Technology), S. Iwamoto (Kyushu Univ.), okay. Kamiya (Univ. Tokyo), ok. Kawamata (Keio Univ.), N. Kikuchi (Keio Univ.), H. Matano (Univ. Tokyo), okay. Nishimura (Kyoto Univ.), M. okay. Richter (Univ. Minnesota), Y. Takahashi (Kyoto Univ.), M. Valadier (Univ. Montpellier II), M. Yano (Keio Univ)

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Extra info for Advances in mathematical economics. Vol.03

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But people’s interests are much broader and complex than this, which leads to a bottleneck of sorts when economists—especially behavioral economists—try to squeeze all their advanced psychological insight about decision-making through their extremely narrow view of people’s interests. Oh well, at least we can be glad that no one is arguing for laws and regulations based on such problematic models of choice. Oops. Remember Richard Thaler and Cass Sunstein? Well, they wrote a book . . Chapter 3 How Behavioral Economics Met Law and Economics and Begat Nudge It didn’t take long for the insights of behavioral economics to reach the field of law and economics, in which economic principles and analysis are applied to legal issues, and which is now considered a dominant approach to legal studies in law schools across the country and throughout the world.

T R A DIT IONAL ECONOMIC MOD ELS OF CHOIC E 13 preferences and other-regarding preferences. On the one hand, self-destructive preferences, by definition, do not serve our well-being. 4 Other-regarding preferences, on the other hand, don’t contribute to decision-makers’ own well-being precisely because such preferences are focused on other people, not the decision-makers themselves. 6 Well, guess what: there is no necessary link between choice and well-being either. People do not always make choices consistent with their well-being, whether because of self-destructive or other-regarding preferences, or principles that they consider binding and more important than their personal well-being.

How can economists expect to take a choice motivated by so many different factors and interpret it in terms of one: preference? Economists are seeing real-world choices filtered through their “preferences-only” lens, but the preferences they “see” in decisions reflect complex and multifaceted interests, not just cognitive biases and heuristics. —observing real-world choices without the dimension of principles (and other reasons) gives economists a radically distorted view of real-world choice. When you look at it that way, it’s surprising preference reversals don’t show up more often!

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Advances in mathematical economics. Vol.03 by Charles Castaing (ed.)

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