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Success conditions for nudges: a methodological critique of libertarian paternalism
This paper provides a methodological analysis of Libertarian Paternalism, as put forward in the book Nudge by Richard Thaler and Cass Sunstein (Yale University Press, 2008). Libertarian PaternalismExpand
Two Types of Self-Censorship: Public and Private
We develop and defend a distinction between two types of self-censorship: public and private. First, we suggest that public self-censorship refers to a range of individual reactions to a publicExpand
Remittances and the migration-development nexus--Challenges for the sustainable governance of migration
Abstract This paper argues that possible effects of international migration on the environment have to be analysed with respect to both the three dimensions of sustainability and the migrationExpand
A New Interpretation of the Representational Theory of Measurement
Representational Theory of Measurement as a library of theorems that investigate the numerical representability of qualitative relations. Expand
Dividing the indivisible
Philosophical theories of fairness propose to divide a good that several individuals have a claim to in proportion to the strength of their respective claims. We suggest that currently, theseExpand
Values in Time Discounting
This article discusses the role of values in time discounting in climate change decision-making, taking a philosophy of science perspective. Expand
Censorship and Two Types of Self-Censorship
We propose and defend a distinction between two types of self-censorship: public and private. In public self-censorship, individuals restrain their expressive attitudes in response to public censors.Expand
The Handbook of Rational and Social Choice: An Overview of New Foundations and Applications, edited by Paul Anand, Prasanta K. Pattanaik and Clemens Puppe, Oxford University Press, 2009, xi + 581
military support and encouragement? It seems unlikely that some of the great research and development agencies of the wartime and postwar world would commit their immense resources to game theoryExpand
How to be fairer
We show that the proportionality method advocated in Curtis (in Analysis 74:417–57, 2014) is not implied by a general principle of fairness, and that the proportional rule cannot be explicated axiomatically from that very principle. Expand
Agent Connectedness and Backward Induction
We conceive of a player in dynamic games as a set of agents, which are assigned the distinct tasks of reasoning and node-specific choices. Expand