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Cover image Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization
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Copyright © 2016 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved
Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization
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Articles in Press
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Articles in Press are accepted, peer reviewed articles that are not yet assigned to volumes/issues, but are citable using DOI – find out more.

Does the stork deliver happiness? Parenthood and life satisfactionOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 2 August 2016
Gregori Baetschmann, Kevin E. Staub, Raphael Studer
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This paper examines how becoming a mother affects women's life-cycle satisfaction by using panel data from Germany


A hallmark of our approach is that we look extensively at the pre-birth period, i.e. selection into motherhood, and distinguish between planned and unplanned pregnancies.


We find that satisfaction trajectories of mothers and childless women start diverging as much as five years prior to a prospective mother's first birth. This dynamic selection leads to an underestimation of the motherhood effect for the three most commonly used empirical frameworks in the literature.


We propose two estimation strategies that address this issue by defining appropriate control groups. The results from both approaches are similar, indicating that there are substantial satisfaction gains from motherhood from one year before to several years after birth.


The results are robust to various specifications, and they contrast with those we obtain applying the methods used in the previous literature, which result in zero or only attenuated and very transitory effects.

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Fairness and Efficiency in a Subjective Claims ProblemOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 1 August 2016
Anita Gantner, Rudolf Kerschbamer
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the paper compares the performance of different mechanisms to solve a subjective claims problem


in such a problem agents have conflicting perceptions on what constitutes a fair division of a jointly produced cake


the mechanisms use agents’ reports on fair shares as input and yield a division of the cake as output


the mechanisms are compared experimentally in terms of efficiency and allocative and procedural fairness

Open Access Open Access Article

Volatility Clustering: A Nonlinear Theoretical ApproachOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 1 August 2016
Xue-Zhong He, Kai Li, Chuncheng Wang
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Provide conditions on the coexistence of locally stable steady state and invariant cycle of the underlying nonlinear deterministic financial market model


Verifies the endogenous mechanism and economic intuition on volatility clustering using the coexistence


Provide a systematic way to identify “volatility clustering interval”


Economically, volatility clustering occurs when neither the fundamental nor trend following traders dominate the market and when traders switch more often between the two strategies

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Investor’s Choice of Shariah Compliant ‘Replicas’ and Original Islamic InstrumentsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 28 July 2016
Saad Azmat, Muhammad Naiman Jalil, Michael Skully, Kym Brown
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Investor utility helps explain limited use of Islamic risk and return instruments.


Questions the development of Islamic instruments as conventional replicas.


Rather than facilitating original Islamic instruments, replicas are deterring them.


Once Shariah compliance met, short investors prefer Islamic debt bonds.


Long investors prefer Islamic equities over Islamic risk and return instruments.

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Sovereign ratings and their asymmetric response to fundamentalsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 27 July 2016
Carmen Broto, Luis Molina
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We use S&P sovereign ratings to characterize upgrade and downgrade periods.


We confirm that downgrades tend to be deeper and faster than upgrades.


Favorable fundamentals can smooth and slow down the path of downgrades.


Favorable fundamentals do not seem to accelerate the rating recovery.

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Competition and Social Identity in the Workplace: Evidence from aChinese Textile FirmOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 27 July 2016
Takao Kato, Pian Shu
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We study how social identity influences worker competition in a Chinese textile firm.


The firm's uses relative performance incentives to encourage competition.


Workers do not compete against coworkers who share the same social identity.


In contrast, they aggressively compete against coworkers with a different social identity.

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On the Learning and Stability of Mixed Strategy Nash Equilibria in Games of Strategic SubstitutesOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 25 July 2016
Eric Hoffmann
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Games of strategic substitutes (GSS) don’t generally have pure strategy equilibria.


An interval bounds all possible mixed strategies after learning in repeated play.


Mixed strategy play converges to PSNE in dominance solvable GSS, leading to new FPP.


In non-dominance solvable GSS, MSNE unstable under many popular learning rules.

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Gender composition and group dynamics: Evidence from a laboratory experiment with microfinance clientsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 25 July 2016
Lars Ivar Oppedal Berge, Kartika Sari Juniwaty, Linda Helgesson Sekei
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Using a laboratory experiment, we investigate the effect of gender composition on the group dynamics of microfinance clients in Tanzania.


In a novel face-to-face problem solving game, we find that female-only groups outperform both male-only and mixed groups.


Similarly, when making joint risk-decisions in groups, females-only groups take more risks than male – only and mixed groups, even though there are no gender differences in risk-taking at the individual level.


When looking at willingness to cooperate in a public good game, we find no robust evidence of female groups contributing more than mixed or male-only groups.

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The essential economics of threshold-based incentives: Theory, estimation, and evidence from the Western States 100Original Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 19 July 2016
Darren Grant
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Threshold-based incentive systems have a variety of interesting behavioral and normative properties, which are laid out in this paper.


Simple semiparametric and structural modeling techniques are presented that can be used to estimate these properties.


These methods are applied to a demanding example of threshold incentives: ultramarathoners trying to complete a one hundred mile race in under twenty-four hours.


The results reveal runners’ racing strategies, desire to achieve the threshold, and the degree to which their fatigue increases as their pace increases.

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A Neuroeconomic Theory of Memory RetrievalOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 18 July 2016
Isabelle Brocas, Juan D. Carrillo
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Theoretical model of memory management.


Optimal substitution between declarative and procedural memory systems.


Exceptional experiences encoded by declarative system


Average experiences encoded by procedural system

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Harnessing enforcement leverage at the border to minimize biological risk from international live species tradeOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 18 July 2016
Michael R. Springborn, Amanda R. Lindsay, Rebecca S. Epanchin-Niell
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Coordination with Decentralized Costly CommunicationOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 17 July 2016
Peter H. Kriss, Andreas Blume, Roberto A. Weber
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We study the use of communication in a laboratory setting modeling firm production.


We model interdependence using a minimum-effort (weak-link) coordination game.


Communication can help employees coordinate their actions, but it is costly.


Even small costs diminish use of communication and produce coordination failure.


In some cases, partial subsidies of communication costs can be optimal for a firm.

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Climate tipping points and solar geoengineeringOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 15 July 2016
Garth Heutel, Juan Moreno-Cruz, Soheil Shayegh
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A model of solar geoengineering and climate tipping points is proposed.


An integrated assessment model is developed to simulate optimal climate policy.


Solar geoengineering relieves some of the risks associated with climate tipping points.


Mitigation and solar geoengineering are complementary in addressing climate tipping points.

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OPEC, the Seven Sisters, and oil market dominance: An evolutionary game theory and agent-based modeling approachOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 7 July 2016
Aaron D. Wood, Charles F. Mason, David Finnoff
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An evolutionary and computational approach to studying energy markets is proposed.


The approach is applied to the historical struggle between OPEC and the Seven Sisters.


An evolutionary game models heterogeneous cartels, their learning, and market shares.


An agent-based model simulates the theoretical model of the cartels across time.


A transition in power is found driven by evolutionary learning and resource growth.

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Medical insurance and free choice of physician shape patient overtreatment: A laboratory experimentOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 29 June 2016
Steffen Huck, Gabriele Lünser, Florian Spitzer, Jean-Robert Tyran
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Experimental analysis of market-based interaction between physicians and patients.


Medical insurance induces moral hazard on both sides of the market causing overtreatment.


Competition (i.e. free choice of physician) increases public health and decreases overtreatment.


Both institutions combined imply a high level of public health but also high expenditures.

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Tinbergen and tipping points: Could some thresholds be policy-induced?Original Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 24 June 2016
Eli P. Fenichel, Richard D. Horan
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We describe the relevance of the dynamic Tinbergen rule for systems with potential thresholds.


We clarify the controllability concept in the context of natural resource economics problems.


We show how different institutional arrangements can lead to qualitatively different outcomes when systems are assumed to be globally convex.


We show that a lack of global convexity does not ensure a threshold.

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Choosing between adaptation and prevention with an increasing probability of a pandemicOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 15 June 2016
Kevin Berry, David Finnoff
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The risk of pandemic disease is increasing


Investment in preemptive risk mitigation provides economic savings


Investment in both domestic adaptation and capital used abroad for prevention is optimal.


Foreign aid should be provided as insurance against pandemics.


Investment should respond to the relationships between capital stocks and risk.

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Natural vs anthropogenic risk reduction: Facing invasion risks involving multi-stable outcomesOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 9 June 2016
David Finnoff, Richard D. Horan, Jason F. Shogren, Carson Reeling, Kevin Berry
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Should I stay or should I go? Exit options within mixed systems of public and private health care financeOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 7 June 2016
Neil Buckley, Katherine Cuff, Jeremiah Hurley, Stuart Mestelman, Stephanie Thomas, David Cameron
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Pollution control under a possible future shift in environmental preferencesOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 7 June 2016
Bruno Nkuiya, Christopher Costello
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Policy tradeoffs under risk of abrupt climate changeOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 1 June 2016
Yacov Tsur, Amos Zemel
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Serious threats of climate change are associated with abrupt catastrophic events.


Mitigation efforts delay the event occurrence.


Adaptation efforts minimize the damage inflicted upon occurrence.


The role of climate policy is to balance between mitigation and adaptation efforts.

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Catastrophes and ex post shadow prices—How the value of the last fish in a lake is infinity and why we should not care (much)Original Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 20 May 2016
Eric Nævdal
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Earnings management behaviors under different monitoring mechanisms: The case of Islamic and conventional banksOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 20 May 2016
Omneya Abdelsalam, Panagiotis Dimitropoulos, Marwa Elnahass, Stergios Leventis
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Stock return comovement around the Dow Jones Islamic Market World Index revisionsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 18 May 2016
Khelifa Mazouz, Abdulkadir Mohamed, Brahim Saadouni
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We examine the price comovement following additions to and deletion from the Dow Jones Islamic Market World Index (DJIMWI) quarter revisions.


We show that a stock’s comovement with the DJIMWI increases when it joins and decline when it leaves the index.


The comovements of added (deleted) stocks with the existing DJIMWI increases (declines) during high trading activities and during Ramadan.


Our results are consistent with the view that stock returns respond to investors emotional states even in the absence of fundamental news.

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Optimal management with reversible regime shiftsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 11 May 2016
Michele Baggio, Paul L. Fackler
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Do the type of sukuk and choice of shari’a scholar matter?Original Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 7 May 2016
Christophe J. Godlewski, Rima Turk-Ariss, Laurent Weill
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We examine sukuk, the shari’a-compliant alternative mode of financing to conventional bonds.


We analyze the stock market reaction to two key features of this instrument: sukuk type and characteristics of the shari’a scholar certifying the issue.


We find that Ijara sukuk structures exert a positive influence on the stock price of the issuing firm.


We observe a similar positive impact from shari’a scholar reputation and proximity to issuer.

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Public control of rational and unpredictable epidemicsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 3 May 2016
Charles Sims, David Finnoff, Suzanne M. O’Regan
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Price discontinuities in the market for RINsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 20 April 2016
Charles F. Mason, Neil A. Wilmot
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Market segmentation and non-uniform Shariah standards in Islamic financeOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 30 March 2016
Nathan Berg, Mohamed El-Komi, Jeong-Yoo Kim
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Screening mechanism provides new explanation for market segmentation in Islamic finance (IF).


Heterogeneous choices of stringency in Shariah-compliance can be rationalized.


Market segmentation achieves near-perfect informational efficiency.


Market segmentation may improve social welfare even though it is costly.


Separating equilibrium exists, which rationalizes heterogeneous Shariah-compliance policies.

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Ambiguous tipping pointsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 28 March 2016
Derek Lemoine, Christian P. Traeger
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Effect of persuasive messages on organ donation decisions: An experimental testOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 18 March 2016
Danyang Li
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The study measures the effect of a persuasive message on donation decisions.


The message provides information about the benefit of organ donation.


Real life donors were more likely to register as a donor in the lab.


The persuasive message mainly affected subjects who are non-donors in real life.

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Second opinions in markets for expert services: Experimental evidenceOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 18 March 2016
Wanda Mimra, Alexander Rasch, Christian Waibel
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The social dilemma of microinsurance: Free-riding in a framed field experimentOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 16 March 2016
Wendy Janssens, Berber Kramer
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Open Access Open Access Article

Finance-growth nexus and dual-banking systems: Relative importance of Islamic banksOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 15 March 2016
Pejman Abedifar, Iftekhar Hasan, Amine Tarazi
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Correlates the Islamic banks’ share with the overall financial intermediation.


Investigates on the extent of overall economic welfare.


Reports Islamic banks affect financial deepening and intermediation positively.


Reports that Islamic banks reduce income inequality and poverty.


It is associated with higher efficiency of conventional banks.

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How Should Economists Model Climate? Tipping Points and Nonlinear Dynamics of Carbon Dioxide ConcentrationsOriginal Research Article
In Press, Accepted Manuscript, Available online 19 February 2016
Jean-Paul Chavas, Corbett Grainger, Nicholas Hudson
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Selfish-rational non-vaccination: Experimental evidence from an interactive vaccination gameOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 11 December 2015
Robert Böhm, Cornelia Betsch, Lars Korn
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We devise an experimental game model to investigate behavioral consequences of risks from disease and from vaccination on vaccination decisions.


Experimental results reveal that participants vaccinate strategically.


Furthermore, participants show an omission bias in their reaction to feedback from the vaccination decision.

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Economic preferences and obesity among a low-income African American communityOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 24 November 2015
Angela C.M. de Oliveira, Tammy C.M. Leonard, Kerem Shuval, Celette Sugg Skinner, Catherine Eckel, James C. Murdoch
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We conduct a lab-in-field experiment in a low-income African American community.


We examine the relationship between risk tolerance, patience and obesity.


We find that risk tolerant individuals are more likely to be obese.


On its own, patience is not significantly related to obesity in our sample.


Individuals who are both more risk averse and more patient are less likely to be obese.

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Does performance disclosure influence physicians’ medical decisions? An experimental studyOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 11 November 2015
Geir Godager, Heike Hennig-Schmidt, Tor Iversen
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Investor mood, herding and the Ramadan effectOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 23 October 2015
Konstantinos Gavriilidis, Vasileios Kallinterakis, Ioannis Tsalavoutas
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Our analysis indicates significant herding during Ramadan in most of the sample markets.


Herding appears significantly stronger within Ramadan for most tests.


Herding significance during Ramadan varies in relation to domestic/foreign market conditions.

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Gender bias in public long-term care? A survey experiment among care managersOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 14 September 2015
Niklas Jakobsson, Andreas Kotsadam, Astri Syse, Henning Øien
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Daughters of elderly women are more likely to provide informal care than sons.


Care managers may view informal care as a substitute for formal care.


Thus, they may statistically discriminate against the mothers of daughters.


We conduct a survey experiment among care managers for long-term care.


Women with sons receive 34 percent more formal care than women with daughters.

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Organ donation in the lab: Preferences and votes on the priority ruleOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 12 September 2015
Annika Herr, Hans-Theo Normann
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We analyze an organ-allocation rule that gives preference to registered donors.


This priority allocation rule increases donor registration rates in lab experiments.


Two out of three participants voted for the priority rule in our experiment.


In contrast to non-participants, our subjects supported the rule in the real world.


Medical school students behaved differently than subjects from other fields.

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Audit rates and compliance: A field experiment in care provisionOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 3 September 2015
Maarten Lindeboom, Bas van der Klaauw, Sandra Vriend
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How does the perception of pain determine the selection between different treatments?: Experimental evidence for convex utility functions over pain duration and concave utility functions over pain intensityOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 22 August 2015
Stephan Schosser, Judith N. Trarbach, Bodo Vogt
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Experiment measuring shape of utility function over pain with real consequences.


Application of pain using cold pressor test.


Utility functions over pain duration are convex for all subjects.


Utility functions over pain intensity are concave for all subjects.


Existing health measures, e.g., QALY and DALY, do not capture human preferences.

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Using artefactual field and lab experiments to investigate how fee-for-service and capitation affect medical service provisionOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 30 April 2015
Jeannette Brosig-Koch, Heike Hennig-Schmidt, Nadja Kairies-Schwarz, Daniel Wiesen
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In an artefactual field experiment, we study physicians’ response to incentives.


Physicians’ behavior is compared with medical and non-medical students in the lab.


All subject groups provide more services under fee-for-service compared to capitation.


Our findings are robust regarding subjects’ gender, age, and personal traits.

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Higher quality and lower cost from improving hospital discharge decision makingOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 3 April 2015
James C. Cox, Vjollca Sadiraj, Kurt E. Schnier, John F. Sweeney
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Experiment on uptake of CDSS for hospital discharge decision making.


CDSS provides likelihood of readmission if patient is discharged on any given day.


CDSS with opt out default option supports uptake and improved decision making.


Investigates cross-effects of time constraint and uptake of the CDSS.


Specialized subject pool of resident physicians and fourth year medical students.

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Incentivizing cost-effective reductions in hospital readmission ratesOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 3 April 2015
James C. Cox, Vjollca Sadiraj, Kurt E. Schnier, John F. Sweeney
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Examining the relationship between default risk and efficiency in Islamic and conventional banksOriginal Research Article
In Press, Corrected Proof, Available online 24 February 2014
Momna Saeed, Marwan Izzeldin
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Note to users: Articles in Press are peer reviewed, accepted articles to be published in this publication. When the final article is assigned to volumes/issues of the publication, the Article in Press version will be removed and the final version will appear in the associated published volumes/issues of the publication. The date an article was first made available online will be carried over. Please be aware that, although Articles in Press do not have all bibliographic details available yet, they can already be cited using the year of online publication and the DOI , as follows: author(s), article title, Publication (year), DOI.
Please consult the journal's reference style for the exact appearance of these elements, abbreviation of journal names and use of punctuation.
There are three types of Articles in Press:
Accepted manuscripts: articles that have been peer reviewed and accepted for publication by the Editorial Board. They have not yet been copy edited and/or formatted in the publication house style, and may not yet have full ScienceDirect functionality, e.g., supplementary files may still need to be added, links to references may not resolve yet etc.
Uncorrected proofs: articles that have been copy edited and formatted, but have not been finalized yet. They still need to be proof-read and corrected by the author(s) and the text could still change before final publication.
Corrected proofs: articles that contain the authors' corrections. Final citation details, e.g. volume and/or issue number, publication year and page numbers, still need to be added and the text might change before final publication.
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