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Oxford University Press
Allgemeines, Lexika, Geschichte
Partly as a reaction to standard economic analysis of law, the past twenty years have witnessed a surge in behavioral studies of law and law-related issues. The Oxford Handbook of Behavioral Economics and Law brings together leading scholars of law, psychology, and economics to provide an up-to-date and comprehensive analysis of this field of research, including its strengths and limitations as well as a forecast of its future development.
Eyal Zamir holds and LL.B. and Dr.Jur. from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He is Augusto Levi Professor of Commercial Law at the Hebrew University, where he served as Dean of the Faculty of Law from 2002 to 2005. Professor Zamir was a visiting researcher or visiting professor at Harvard, Yale, NYU, Georgetown, UCLA, and Zurich law schools. He has authored or edited thirteen books and published some fifty articles in Israeli and American law journals, including the Columbia Law Review, the Journal of Legal Studies, California Law Review, Virginia Law Review, and the American Journal of International Law.; Doron Teichman is a professor in the Faculty of Law at Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He holds a B.A. (econ) and LL.B. from Tel Aviv University, and a LL.M and J.S.D from the University of Michigan. Teichman has taught at several leading law schools including Columbia, Michigan and Texas. His articles have been published in venues such as: the Michigan Law Review, the NYU Law Review, and the Journal of Empirical Legal Studies.
Introduction; I. BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS: AN OVERVIEW; 1. Heuristics and Biases; Jonathan Baron; 2. Human Pro-Social Motivation and the Maintenance of Social Order; Simon Gachter; 3. Moral Judgment; Jonathan Baron; II. BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND THE LAW: AN OVERVIEW AND CRITIQUE; 4. The Importance of Behavioral Law; Thomas S. Ulen; 5. Behavioral Law and Economics: Empirical Methods; Christoph Engel; 6. Biasing, Debiasing, and the Law; Daniel Pi, Francesco Parisi, and Barbara Luppi; 7. Alternative BLEs; Gregory Mitchell; III. BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS AND THE LAW: SPECIFIC BEHAVIORAL PHENOMENA; 8. Law and Prosocial Behavior; Lynn A. Stout; 9. Behavioral Ethics Meets Behavioral Law and Economics; Yuval Feldman; 10. Law, Moral Attitudes, and Behavioral Change; Kenworthey Bilz and Janice Nadler; 11. Law's Loss Aversion; Eyal Zamir; 12. Wrestling with the Endowment Effect, or How to Do Law and Economics without the Coase Theorem; Russell Korobkin; 13. Probability Errors: Over-Optimism, Ambiguity Aversion, and the Certainty Effect; Sean Hannon Williams; 14. The Hindsight Bias and the Law in Hindsight; Doron Teichman; IV. BEHAVIORAL ECONOMICS: LEGAL APPLICATIONS; 15. Behavioral Law and Economics of Property Law: Achievements and Challenges; Daphna Lewinsohn-Zamir; 16. The Behavioral Economics of Tort Law; Yoed Halbersberg and Ehud Guttel; 17. Behavioral Economics and Contract Law; Melvin A. Eisenberg; 18. Consumer Transactions; Oren Bar-Gill; 19. Behavioral Economics and Insurance Law: The Importance of Equilibrium Analysis; Tom Baker and Peter Siegelman; 20. The End of Contractarianism? Behavioral Economics and the Law of Corporations; Kent Greenfield; 21. The Market, the Firm, and Behavioral Antitrust; Avishalom Tor; 22. Behavioral Analysis of Criminal Law: A Survey; Alon Harel; 23. Behavioral Economics and the Law: Tax; Edward J. McCaffery; 24. Litigation and Settlement; Jennifer K. Robbennolt; 25. Behavioral Economics and Plea Bargaining; Russell Covey; 26. Judicial Decisionmaking: A Behavioral Perspective; Doron Teichman and Eyal Zamir; 27. Evidence Law; Fredrick E. Vars; 28. Nudges.gov: Behaviorally Informed Regulation; Cass R. Sunstein; 29. Environmental Law; Adrian Kuenzler and Douglas Kysar