書籍詳細

書籍詳細




洋書

行動経済学の端緒

The Beginnings of Behavioral Economics : Katona, Simon, and Leibenstein's X-Efficiency Theory

(Perspectives in Behavioral Economics and the Economics of Behavior)

Frantz, Roger

Academic Pr 2019/09
240 p. 23 cm   
装丁: Pap   
版表示など: pap.    装丁について
テキストの言語: ENG    出版国: US
ISBN: 9780128152898
KCN: 1034495995
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標準価格:¥22,110(本体 ¥20,100)   
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納期について
DDC: 338
KDC: E111 経済理論
関連書リスト: NB4565
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Annotation

It discusses the work of Harvey Leibenstein, Herbert Simon, George Katona, and Frederick Hayek, reintroducing their contributions as founding pillars of the behavioral approach.

Full Description

The Beginnings of Behavioral Economics: Katona, Simon, and Leibenstein's X-Efficiency Theory explores the mid-20th century roots of behavioral economics, placing the origin of this now-dominant approach to economic theory many years before the groundbreaking 1979 work on prospect theory by Daniel Kahneman and Amos Tversky. It discusses the work of Harvey Leibenstein, Herbert Simon, George Katona, and Frederick Hayek, reintroducing their contributions as founding pillars of the behavioral approach. It concentrates on the work of Leibenstein, reviewing his nuanced introduction of X-efficiency theory. Building from these foundations, the work explores the body of empirical research on market power and firm behavior - XE relationship. This book is a tremendous resource for graduate students and early career researchers in behavioral economics, experimental economics, organizational economics, social and organizational psychology, labor market economics and public policy.

Table of Contents

1. Introduction 2. Two beginnings 3. The "Big 3." Simon, Katona, Leibenstein 4. It didn't just happen overnight 5. Leibenstein before X-efficiency theory 6. X-efficiency. An intervening variable 7. Empirical research on XE: c.1967-1990 8. XE among US financial institutions 9. XE among financial firms in Asia 10. XE among Asian non-financial institutions 11. XE in Europe 12. XE in Australia and New Zealand, Latin America, the Middle East, Africa, and the world 13. Conclusions