I am an associate professor of economics at the University of Amsterdam and a research fellow at the Tinbergen Institute. I am interested in empirical behavioural economics. In my work I use lab and field experiments as well as registry and survey data.
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Jan B. Engelmann is Associate Professor of NeuroEconomics at the Amsterdam School of Economics. His research focuses on the neurobiology of social and economic decision-making, with a focus on how emotions influence our decisions. Jan studied Experimental Psychology at the University of St. Andrews (MA) and at Brown University (MSc, PhD). Prior to joining CREED, Jan worked with Economists and Neuroscientists at Emory University, and at the Laboratory for Social and Neural Systems Research at the University of Zurich.
Read more about Jan’s work on ResearchGate or Google Scholar.
I am a postdoctoral research associate at the Department of Economics at the University of Hamburg. My research interests are Information Economics, Social and Economic Networks, Game Theory, and Microeconomic Theory.
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My research centers around the question of how the social environment shapes individual behavior. Mainly using controlled experiments, I study how social norms and peers affect decision making and work performance. In a second strand of research, I focus on the effects of non-monetary incentives such as mission motivation, rewards and performance feedback.
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I am an assistant professor of economics at Florida State University. I am a microeconomist who mainly studies the impact of social and psychological motivations, as well as cognitive phenomena, on economic decisions. My approach is behavioral, reflecting an openness to how insights from psychology can help us understand economic behavior and I use both experimental and theoretical methods, often complementarily. I received my PhD in Economics in 2008 from UC Berkeley.
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I am currently a Senior Research Associate, based at the Swiss Center for Affective Science (CISA), at the University of Geneva (UNIGE), in Switzerland. My main focus has been the investigation of the computational and biological (neural, genetic) basis of economic phenotypes and behavior (choices, preferences, socio-economic status) – a recent disciplinary field called Neuroeconomics.
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Peter Schwardmann is a behavioural economist at LMU Munich. He works on belief formation and the consequences of belief biases in markets.
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