Zsombor Z. Méder

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The prevalence of cooperation among humans is puzzling because cooperators can be exploited by free riders. Peer punishment has been suggested as a solution to this puzzle, but cumulating evidence questions its robustness in sustaining cooperation. Amongst others, punishment fails when it is not powerful enough, or when it elicits counter-punishment.(More)
We examine the survivability of altruistic preferences in the Ultimatum Game through two sets of agent-based simulations. We find that a self-centered, memory-based strategy updating provides a more plausible basis for altruism than classic imitate-your-neighbor learning. If memory of second-player acceptance thresholds is longer than memory of first-player(More)
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