Saturday, July 23, 2011

Behavioral Economics in Management Science

Kathleen McGinn forwards the following announcement, a version of which also appears here:

Given the tremendous growth and importance of behavioral economics research and building on the success of our Behavioral Economics and Finance Special Issue (which is scheduled to appear in the January 2012 issue), we have created a new department in Management Science: 
Behavioral Economics
We provide below our editorial team, the editorial statement for the department and information about Management Science. You are receiving this email most likely because you have reviewed or submitted to Management Science.  Please pass on this information to all that may be interested. 

Department Editors:
Uri Gneezy, University of California, San Diego
Teck-Hua Ho, University of California, Berkeley
John List, University of Chicago

Associate Editors:
Nick Bloom,Stanford University
Colin Camerer, California Institute of Technology
Jeffrey Carpenter, Middlebury College
Gary Charness, University of California, Santa Barbara
Yan Chen,  University of Michigan
Anna Dreber,  Stockholm School of Economics
Simon Gaechter,   University of Nottingham
Stephan Meier,  Columbia University
Klaus Schmidt,  Univeristy of Munich
Andrew Schotter,  New York University
Uri Simonsohn,  University of Pennsylvania
Matthias Sutter,  University of Innsbruck
Chad Syverson,  University of Chicago
John van Reenen,  London School of Economics
Roberto Weber,   University of Zurich  

Editorial Statement:
The Behavioral Economics Department seeks to publish original research broadly related to behavioral economics. We welcome laboratory experiments, field studies, empirical and theoretical papers. The goal of the Department is to promote research on incentives and behavior in domains such as markets, groups and individual decision making.  In the cross-disciplinary tradition of Management Science, we encourage research that draws ideas from multiple disciplines including economics, psychology, sociology, and statistics to provide novel insights on behavioral economics.  In all cases, manuscripts should provide high quality original approaches to behavioral economics, should be motivated such that the importance of the results are clear to nonspecialists and have important managerial implications for business and public policy.

1 comment:

piercepola said...

The Behavioral Economics Department seeks to broadcast aboriginal analysis broadly accompanying to behavioral economics. We acceptable class experiments, acreage studies, and empiric and abstract papers.

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