Dishonesty in Behavioral Economics

Author:   Alessandro Bucciol (Econometrics, University of Verona, Italy) ,  Natalia Montinari (Economics, University of Bologna)
Publisher:   Elsevier Science Publishing Co Inc
ISBN:  

9780128158579


Pages:   360
Publication Date:   06 June 2019
Format:   Paperback
Availability:   Manufactured on demand   Availability explained
We will order this item for you from a manufactured on demand supplier.

Our Price $218.96 Quantity:  
Add to Cart

Share |

Dishonesty in Behavioral Economics


Add your own review!

Overview

Full Product Details

Author:   Alessandro Bucciol (Econometrics, University of Verona, Italy) ,  Natalia Montinari (Economics, University of Bologna)
Publisher:   Elsevier Science Publishing Co Inc
Imprint:   Academic Press Inc
Weight:   0.580kg
ISBN:  

9780128158579


ISBN 10:   0128158573
Pages:   360
Publication Date:   06 June 2019
Audience:   Professional and scholarly ,  Professional & Vocational
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active
Availability:   Manufactured on demand   Availability explained
We will order this item for you from a manufactured on demand supplier.

Table of Contents

Section 1: Dishonesty in behavioral economics: An overview 1. Dishonesty in behavioral economics: An overview Section 2: Dishonesty among children and young adults 2.1 Dishonesty in young children 2.2 Dishonesty among children: Rural/urban status and parental migration 2.3 What does a young cheater look like? An innovative approach 2.4 Dishonesty among university students 2.5 Cheating in academic exams: A field study Section 3: Dishonesty, individual, and social preferences 3.1 Do economists lie more? 3.2 Cheating and altruism by discipline 3.3 Negative externalities of cheating: An experiment with charities 3.4 Cheating: Perceptions and profit 3.5 An experiment on conformity in deception Section 4: Dishonesty in daily life 4.1 Fare-dodging in the lab and the moral cost of dishonesty 4.2 The cost of being honest: Excessive change at the restaurant 4.3 Prosociality and fiscal honesty: Tax evasion in Italy, United Kingdom, and Sweden 4.4 Can upfront declarations of honesty improve anonymous self-reports of sensitive information?

Reviews

Author Information

Alessandro Bucciol is an Associate Professor of Econometrics at the University of Verona (Italy). He received an MSc in Statistical and Economic Sciences and a PhD in Economics at the University of Padua, and spent research periods at MIT and the University of Amsterdam. His research interests span across household finance, economic policy analysis, behavioral economics, and in general applied microeconometrics. He published articles on these topics in the Review of Economics and Statistics, the Journal of the European Economic Association, the Review of Finance, and other international journals. Natalia Montinari is an Assistant Professor of Economics at the University of Bologna. She received an MSc in Economics at the University of Bologna, and a PhD in Economics at the University of Padua, and spent research periods at the Max Planck Institute of Economics and Lund University. Her research interests span across the design of incentives in organizations in the presence of reciprocal workers, the development of other regarding preferences, affirmative action policies, and in general experimental and behavioral economics. She published articles on these topics in Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, Experimental Economics, the Journal of Experimental Psychology, and other international journals.

Tab Content 6

Author Website:  

Customer Reviews

Recent Reviews

No review item found!

Add your own review!

Countries Available

All regions
Mother's Day Reading Guide

 

Flowers in a vase on top of a stack of books on a catalogue cover

Shopping Cart
Your cart is empty
Shopping cart
Mailing List