Prof. Daniel Friedman, Ph.D.
Daniel Friedman is Distinguished Professor of Economics at the University of California, Santa Cruz. He has broad research interests in applied economic theory, with emphasis on learning and evolution, laboratory experiments, and financial markets. He has published joint work with anthropologists, biologists, engineers, mathematicians, political scientists and psychologists, and is the author of Morals and Markets and 5 more academic books. At WZB, Dan will be working mainly on the theory and practice of market design.
From imitation to collusion: Long-run learning in a low-information environment, Journal of Economic Theory 2015, Vol. 155, 185–205 (with Steffen Huck, Ryan Oprea, and Simon Weidenholzer).
How moral codes evolve in a trust game, Games 2015, Vol. 6(2), 150-160 (with Jean Paul Rabanal).
Hotelling Revisits the Lab: Equilibration in Continuous and Discrete Time, Journal of the Economic Science Association, 2015, Vol. 1(2), 132-145 (with Curtis Kephart).
Risky Curves: on the Empirical Failure of Expected Utility, Routledge, 2014 (with R. Mark Isaac, Duncan James and Shyam Sunder).
Continuous Time and Communication in a Public-goods Experiment, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 2014, Vol. 108, 212–223 (with Ryan Oprea and Gary Charness).