Séminaire "LIEN : Law, Institutions and Economics in Nanterre"

Les lundis de 11h30 à 13h00 en salle G614 - bâtiment G (sauf exceptions)

  Organisation : Alessandro Melcarne et Benjamin Monnery
Monday 10 May 2021 (Via Zoom)
Joana Pinho (Catolica Porto Business School)
Cartel deterrence and manager labor market in US and EU antitrust jurisdictions: theory and experimental data
Monday 17 May 2021 (16H sur Zoom)
Olivier Donni (Université de Cergy-Pontoise)
Titre à venir
Monday 31 May 2021
Ilan Tojerow (Univ Libre Bruxelles)
Appointed of Elected? How Mayoral Accountability Impacts the Provision of Policing

Appointed of Elected? How Mayoral Accountability Impacts the Provision of Policing

Archives

Monday 12 April 2021 (16H sur Zoom)
William Arbour (U Toronto)
Prison Rehabilitation Programs: Efficiency and Targeting

coécrit avec G. Lacroix et S. Marchand

[Papier]

Monday 29 March 2021 (12h-13h)
Eric Darmon (Univ Rennes 1)
Multimarket Contact and Platform Competition: Reassessing the Mutual Forbearance Hypothesis

avec Thomas LE TEXIER, Zhiwen LI and Thierry PENARD

Monday 15 March 2021 (Via Zoom)
Anastasios Dosis (ESSEC Business School)
The ownership of data
Monday 01 March 2021 (Via Zoom)
Régis BLAZY (U. Strasbourg)
The CV effect :How far do the chances to reorganize depend on the bankruptcy judges’ profile?

avec S. Esquerre

Monday 15 February 2021 (Via Zoom à 16h)
Claude Fluet (Univ Laval)
Reputational vs Beckerian Sanctions

[Papier]

Monday 08 February 2021 (Via Zoom)
Henrik Lando (Copenaghen Business School)
The optimal use of vague standards in contract law
Monday 25 January 2021 (Via Zoom)
Juan Mora Sanguinetti (Bank of Spain)
HOW DOES REGULATORY COMPLEXITY AFFECT BUSINESS DEMOGRAPHY? EVIDENCE FROM SPAIN?

coauthored with Ricardo Pérez-Valls

Monday 18 January 2021 (Via Zoom)
Margherita Comola (Univ Paris Sud)
Efficient Bargaining in Decentralized Matching Markets

avec Marcel Fafchamps

Monday 14 December 2020
Philippe Choné (CREST)
On double marginalization and vertical integration
Monday 07 December 2020 (Via Zoom)
Avraham Tabbach (Tel Aviv University)
Judgment-Contingent Commitments: Signaling in Negative Expected-Value Suits

[Papier]

Monday 30 November 2020 (Via Zoom)
Tim Friehe (Marburg University)
Punishment for Intentions or Outcomes: The Role of Gender and Social Norm
Monday 23 November 2020
Abel François (LEM Lille)
Les effets de la limitation des dépenses de campagne sur la participation électorale
Monday 09 November 2020
Stéphane Méchoulan (Dalhousie University)
Pill Access, Abortion Legalization, and the Fabric of American College Students
Monday 02 November 2020 (via zoom)
Emilie Sartre (CREST)
Toxic Loans and the Rise in Populist Candidacies
Monday 28 September 2020 (Amphi. du bâtiment Weber)
Germain Gauthier (CREST)
Sex crime, reporting and #MeToo

[Papier]

Monday 14 September 2020 (En visio)
Stefania Lovo (University of Reading)
Economic integration, industrial structure, and catch-up growth: Firm-level evidence from Poland

[Papier]

Monday 02 March 2020
Julien Pramil et Tiaray Razafindranovona (SSMSI, INSEE)
Quelles données et quels outils pour analyser la délinquance et la victimation?

[Présentation]

Monday 24 February 2020
Malka Guillot (ETH Zurich)
Journalism Quality

coécrit avec Elliott Ash, Julia Cagé et Nicolas Hervé

Monday 10 February 2020
Pauline Morault (THEMA / Univ Cergy)
Arranged marriages, premarital investments and the family network
Monday 02 December 2019
Madina Kurmangaliyeva (Tilburg University)
Victim-Defendant Settlements under Asymmetric Bargaining Positions: The Role of Wealth and Connections in Access to Justice
Monday 25 November 2019
Olivier Bonroy (INRA / GAEL)
Exclusion with Patent Clearinghouse: the role of arbitration
Monday 18 November 2019
Quentin Lippmann (AMSE)
Gender and Lawmaking in Times of Quotas

[Papier]

Monday 21 October 2019
Rok Spruk (Université de Ljubljana)
Long-Run Growth Impact of E-Procurement: Evidence from Singapore

Authors: Lela Mélon, Rok Spruk

[papier]

Monday 07 October 2019
Yann Lecorps (CES / Univ Paris 1)
International Criminal Court Deterrence and Optimal Enforcement of International Criminal Law

[Papier]

Monday 09 September 2019
Christophe Bellégo
Does It Pay to Fight Crime? Evidence From the Pacification of Slums in Rio de Janeiro

[Papier]

Monday 01 July 2019
Arnaud Desau (Université Saint-Louis – Bruxelles, CEREC)
Access to Justice and Economic Development: Evidence from an International Panel Dataset

co-écrit avec Adam Levai et Michèle Schmiegelow

Monday 17 June 2019 (de 12h à 13h15)
Vincent Malardé (CREM-CNRS & Univ. Rennes)
Airbnb in Paris: quel impact sur l'industrie hôtelière?

co-écrit avec Ewen Gallic

Monday 03 June 2019
Paige M. Skiba (Vanderbilt University)
Use of Precedent in Labor Arbitration Awards

co-écrit avec Ariana Levinson et Erin O’Hara O'Connor

[papier]

Monday 13 May 2019 (11h-12h15)
Luciano Greco (U. Padova)
Political budget cycles and government payments

with Marco Buso and Luigi Moretti

Monday 15 April 2019
Charlez Bizien (IAE de Paris)
Compétition politique et stratégie de confusion: une analyse empirique

co-écrit avec Jean Beuve

[papier]

Monday 01 April 2019
Thibault Schrepel (U. Utrecht)
Blockchain, innovation et concurrence
Monday 18 March 2019
Andrea Mantovani (U. Bologna)
Much ado about nothing? Online platform price parity clauses and the EU Booking.com case

co-écrit avec Claudio Piga et Carlo Reggiani

[papier]

Monday 11 March 2019
Rosa Ferrer (U. Pompeu Fabra)
Consumers' Costly Responses to Product Harm Crises

with Helena Perrone (Mannheim University)

[papier]

Monday 04 February 2019
Grazia Cecere (Telecoms ParisTech)
Economics of free mobile applications: Personal data

co-écrit avec Fabrice Le Guel et Vincent Lefrere

[papier]

Monday 21 January 2019 (12h à 13h15, salle 614)
Luigi Moretti (U. Paris 1)
Productivity Benfits from Institutional and Political Integration: Evidence from 1995 EU Enlargement
Monday 10 December 2018
Ambre Nicolle (Munich School of Management, LMU Munich)
Estimating Consumer Inertia in Repeated Choices of Smartphones

In this paper, we use a unique database on switching between mobile handsets in a sample of about 8,623 subscribers using tariffs without handset subsidy from a single mobile operator on monthly basis between July 2011 and December 2014. We estimate a discrete choice model in which we account for disutility from switching to a different operating systems and handset brands and for unobserved time-persistent preferences for operating systems and brands. Our estimation results indicate presence of significant state-dependency in the choices of operating systems and brands. We find that it is harder for consumers to switch from iOs to Android and other operating systems than from Android and other operating systems to iOS. Moreover, we find that there is significant time-persistent heterogeneity in preferences for different operating systems and brands, which also leads to state-dependent choices. We use our model to simulate market shares in the absence of switching costs and conclude that the market share of Android and smaller operating systems would increase at the expense of the market share of iOs.

 

co-écrit avec Lukasz Grzybowski

Monday 26 November 2018 (12h à 13h15, salle 614)
Rok Spruk (University of Ljubljana)
Lone Wolves, Sleeping Elephants or Predator Hawks? Institutional Shocks and Counterfactual Long-Run Development Paths

[papier]

Monday 05 November 2018
Antoine Dubus (Télécom ParisTech)
Selling strategic information in digital competitive markets

[papier]

Monday 22 October 2018
F. Schuett (TILEC, Tilburg)
Screening for Patent Quality

co-écrit avec Mark Schankerman

[Papier]

Monday 15 October 2018
Roee Sarel (Frankfurt Business School)
Do Wrongfully Convicted Defendants receive higher punishments?
Monday 24 September 2018
S. Lovo (University of Reading)
The role of local institutions in reducing conflict:Evidence from Indonesia

Abstract : In this paper we investigate the impact of local competition for public funds on conflict in Indonesia. We use a triple differences approach that exploits an exogenous source of variation in competition given by the number of villages that compete for sub-district level funds. We find a small but significant impact of competition on conflict. Larger effects are found for local (within-village) and ethnic-type conflict. We provide a number of potential mechanisms that might explain our findings.

Monday 17 September 2018
E. Henry (Sciences Po)
Judicial Delegation

co-écrit avec D.Abrams, R. Galbiati, et A. Philippe

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