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COMMENTS ON THE POTENTIAL SIGNIFICANCE OF NEUROECONOMICS FOR ECONOMIC THEORY

  • Ran Spiegler (a1)
Abstract

In this short note I speculate about the various ways in which the study of neurological aspects of decision making could be fruitful for economic modelling.

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This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

G. Becker and K. Murphy . 1988. A theory of rational addiction. Journal of Political Economy 96: 675700.

D. Bernheim and A. Rangel . 2004. Addiction and cue-triggered decision processes. American Economic Review 94: 1558–90.

K. Eliaz and E. Ok . 2006. Indifference or indecisiveness? Choice theoretic foundations of incomplete preferences. Games and Economic Behavior 56: 6186.

G. Ellison and S. Fisher-Ellison . 2005. Lessons about markets from the internet. Journal of Economic Perspectives 19: 139–58.

F. Gul and W. Pesendorfer . 2007. Harmful addiction. Review of Economic Studies 74: 147–72.

A. Roth 2006. Repugnance as a constraint on markets. Journal of Economic Perspectives 21: 3758.

A. Sanfey , J. Rilling , J. Aronson , L. Nystrom and J. Cohen . 2003. The neural basis of economic decision-making in the ultimatum game. Science 300: 1755–8.

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Economics & Philosophy
  • ISSN: 0266-2671
  • EISSN: 1474-0028
  • URL: /core/journals/economics-and-philosophy
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