Alon Eden

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Walrasian prices, if they exist, have the property that one can assign every buyer some bundle in her demand set, such that the resulting assignment will maximize social welfare. Unfortunately, this assumes carefully breaking ties amongst different bundles in the buyer demand set. Presumably, the shopkeeper cleverly convinces the buyer to break ties in a(More)
We extend the notion of Combinatorial Walrasian Equilibrium, as defined by \citet{FGL13}, to settings with budgets. When agents have budgets, the maximum social welfare as traditionally defined is not a suitable benchmark since it is overly optimistic. This motivated the liquid welfare of \cite{DP14} as an alternative. Observing that no combinatorial(More)
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