The Nuffield Centre for Experimental Social Sciences of the University of Oxford (CESS) is pleased to announce the Sixth International Meeting on Experimental and Behavioral Social Sciences (IMEBESS) at the Utrecht University, Utrecht, Netherlands, on 2-4 May 2019.
IMEBESS was started as a succession of the International Meeting series on Experimental and Behavioral Economics (IMEBE), and had an inaugural meeting at Nuffield College, University of Oxford in April 2014. Since then the meeting has occurred annually, at the Institute for Advanced Study at Toulouse in 2015, at the Libera Università Internazionale degli Studi Sociali Guido Carli in 2016, at the Universitat de Barcelona in 2017, and at the European University Institute in 2018.
IMEBESS intends to bring together researchers in all areas of the social sciences who are interested in experimental methods. We believe that behavioural economics is increasingly informed by a very diverse range of research traditions. Hence, we are particularly interested in the participation of all social science disciplines with an interest in experimental and behavioural research, including anthropology, economics, political science, psychology, and sociology.
» Login credentials are the same as those used to submit a paper. They were sent to you by email from sender “IMEBESS 2019 Conference”.
» If you would like to attend without presenting a paper and have not created an account, please create one by clicking the “Register to attend” button and following the instructions.
» Once logged in, click on the “Conference registration” tab and follow the registration and payment instructions.
» Registration fee until March 11, 2019: €300
» Registration fee starting March 12, 2019: €350
» The registration deadline for presenters is March 25, 2019.
If you must cancel your conference registration, please notify us as soon as possible at firstname.lastname@example.org. Cancellations notified before April 1, 2019, are entitled to a full refund minus a €35 processing fee. Cancellations notified from April 1, 2019 to April 10, 2019, are entitled to a 50-percent refund minus a €35 processing fee. Cancellations notified after April 10, 2019, as well as failure to attend, are not entitled to any refund.
» Conference participants are responsible for their own accommodation (click on “Preliminary Program” above for our suggestions).
» For more information email us at email@example.com
Jordi Brandts is a research professor at IAE-CSIC and Barcelona GSE Research Professor. He is also a Research Fellow of CESifo. His research is experimental in areas such as the study of cooperation, organizational economics, industrial organizational and market analysis, conflict and the effects of communication on strategic interaction.
From 2008-2013 he held the Serra-Ramoneda/Catalunya Caixa Chair at the Department of Business at UAB. From 2007-2011 he was Editor-in-Chief of the journal Experimental Economics. He currently serves as Advisory Editor for Games and Economic Behavior, Associate Editor of Review of Economic Design, and Senior Editor of the Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Economics and Finance. He is also European Vice-President of the Economic Science Association.
Raymond Duch is an Official Fellow at Nuffield College, University of Oxford, and the Director of the Nuffield Centre for Experimental Social Sciences (CESS), which currently has centres in Oxford, Santiago (Chile) and Pune (India). Prior to assuming these positions he was the Senator Don Henderson Scholar in Political Science at the University of Houston. He is currently the Long Term Visiting Professor at the Institute for Advanced Studies, Toulouse School of Economics, a Director of the European Political Science Association, and Vice-President of the Midwest Political Science Association. He is a member of the UK Cabinet Office Cross-Whitehall Trial Advice Panel to offer Whitehall departments technical support in designing and implementing controlled experiments to assess policy effectiveness.
Professor Duch’s research focuses on responsibility attribution, incorporating elements of theory, experiments and analysis of public opinion. In 2008 he published an award-winning book, The Economic Vote, that demonstrates that citizens hold political parties accountable for economic outcomes. His experiments have identified the information shortcuts that individuals deploy for responsibility attribution. More recently, Professor Duch has conducted experimental research into cheating, exploring its implications for tax compliance, corruption and economic performance. Professor Duch has conducted lab, field and online experiments throughout the world He lectures and also publishes on experimental methods. His research appears in the leading political science and economic journals. He is the founder of Behavioural Analytics that advises public and private clients.
Enrique Fatás is based at Loughborough University and the University of Pennsylvania. Before that, Enrique was the Head of School and a full-time professor at the School of Economics at the University of East Anglia. He is also co-Investigator of the ESRC Network for Integrated Behavioral Science and the National Science Foundation Collaborative Research NSCC/SA project Behavioural Insights into National Security Issues. He is also a Senior Research Fellow at the Center for Competition Policy and at the Center for Behavioral and Experimental Social Science.
Professor Fatás’ research areas are behavioural economics, public economics, organizational behaviour, industrial organization and the economics of conflict. He has published his work in several journals in Economics and other disciplines (including the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Management Science, or Psychological Science).
Laura Fortunato is Associate Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology and Tutorial Fellow of Magdalen College, University of Oxford. She is also External Professor at the Santa Fe Institute. She studied Biological Sciences at the University of Padova (Laurea, 2003) and Anthropology at University College London (MRes, 2004; PhD, 2009).
Professor Fortunato works on a variety of topics at the interface of biology and anthropology with aims to understand the evolution of human social and cultural behaviour, including the evolution of human family systems, cultural evolution, and cooperation and social complexity.
Diego Gambetta is Professor of Social Theory at the European University Institute, and an Emeritus Fellow of Nuffield College, University of Oxford. Born in Turin, Italy, he received his PhD in Social and Political Sciences from the University of Cambridge, U.K, in 1983. From 1984 to 1991 he was Research Fellow at King’s College, Cambridge. Since 1992 he has held various positions at the University of Oxford. He has been visiting professor at the University of Chicago, Columbia University, Science Po and the Collège de France in Paris, ETH in Zurich, and Stanford University. Since 2000 he is a Fellow of the British Academy.
Professor Gambetta’s research interests include Analytical Sociology, Mafias, Signalling Theory and Applications, Trust and Mimicry, Violent Extremists, and Experimental Methods.
David Klinowski is a Postdoctoral Research Officer at the Santiago Centre for Experimental Social Sciences of the Nuffield College, University of Oxford, and the Universidad de Santiago de Chile. His research is in the area of Behavioral Economics, and uses experiments in the laboratory and the field, as well as naturally generated data, to explore prosocial behavior and gender issues. He received his Ph.D. in Economics in 2016 from the University of Pittsburgh.
Wojtek Przepiorka is Assistant Professor at the Department of Sociology at Utrecht University. His research interests are in analytical and economic sociology, game theory, organizational behavior and quantitative methodology. Wojtek uses laboratory, field and online survey experiments to investigate how social norms emerge, are enforced and change. For example, he currently investigates how descriptive norms of ICT use affect people’s privacy attitudes and behaviors (with C. Horne, Washington State University), or how the sharing of compromising information about deviant acts can promote trust and cooperation in extra-legal contexts (with D. Gambetta, EUI Florence).
Before moving to the Netherlands, Wojtek was a research fellow at Nuffield CESS and the Department of Sociology in Oxford. He studied sociology at University of Bern and completed his doctorate at ETH Zurich (with distinction). His research has been published in the American Journal of Political Science, American Sociological Review, European Sociological Review, Evolution and Human Behavior, Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B: Biological Sciences, Social Forces, and other disciplinary and cross-disciplinary outlets.
Damon Centola is an Associate Professor in the Annenberg School for Communication and the School of Engineering and Applied Sciences at the University of Pennsylvania, where he is Director of the Network Dynamics Group. Before coming to Penn, he was an Assistant Professor at M.I.T. and a Robert Wood Johnson Fellow at Harvard University.
His research includes social networks, social epidemiology, and web-based experiments on diffusion and cultural evolution. His work has been published across several disciplines in journals such as Science, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, American Journal of Sociology, and Journal of Statistical Physics. Damon received the American Sociological Association’s Award for Outstanding Article in Mathematical Sociology in 2006, 2009, and 2011, and was awarded the ASA’s 2011 Goodman Prize for Outstanding Contributions to Sociological Methodology and the 2017 James Coleman Award for Outstanding Research in Rationality and Society. He was a developer of the NetLogo agent based modeling environment, and was awarded a U.S. Patent for inventing a method to promote diffusion in online networks. He is a member of the Sci Foo community and Fellow of the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University. He is the author of How Behavior Spreads.
Armin Falk is Professor of Economics at the University of Bonn and Chief Executive Officer of briq. His main fields are behavioral, experimental and labor economics. Falk’s research focuses on determinants and consequences of time, risk and social preferences, sources of inequality, early childhood development, and the malleability of moral behavior. He has received two ERC grants and was awarded the Gossen Prize in 2008, the Leibniz Prize in 2009, as well as the Yrjö Jahnsson Award in 2011. As organizer or keynote speaker, he has been involved in numerous conferences and summer schools.
He is Fellow of the European Economic Association, Director of the Bonn Laboratory for Experimental Economics, Associate Editor of the Quarterly Journal of Economics, and affiliated with Hausdorff Center for Mathematics, Institute for New Economic Thinking, Institute of Labor Economics (IZA), German Institute for Economic Research (DIW), Centre for Economic Policy (CEPR), CESifo, and the Max Planck Institute for Research on Collective Goods.
D. Sunshine Hillygus is Professor of Political Science at Duke University. Professor Hillygus has published widely on the topics of American political behavior, campaigns and elections, survey methods, public opinion, and information technology and politics. She is co-author of Persuadable Voter: Wedge Issues in Political Campaigns (Princeton University Press, 2008) and The Hard Count: The Social and Political Challenges of the 2000 Census (Russell Sage Foundation, 2006). From 2003-2009, she taught at Harvard University, where she was the Frederick S. Danziger Associate Professor of Government and founding director of the Program on Survey Research.
Michael Macy is currently Goldwin Smith Professor of Arts and Sciences in Sociology and Director of the Social Dynamics Laboratory at Cornell, where he has worked since 1997. With support from the National Science Foundation, the Department of Defense, and Google, his research team has used computational models, online laboratory experiments, and digital traces of device-mediated interaction to explore familiar but enigmatic social patterns, such as circadian rhythms, the emergence and collapse of fads, the spread of self-destructive behaviors, cooperation in social dilemmas, the critical mass in collective action, the spread of high-threshold contagions on small-world networks, the polarization of opinion, segregation of neighborhoods, and assimilation of minority cultures. Recent research uses 509 million Twitter messages to track diurnal and seasonal mood changes in 54 countries, and telephone logs for 12B calls in the UK to measure the economic correlates of network structure. His research has been published in leading journals, including Science, PNAS, American Journal of Sociology, American Sociological Review, and Annual Review of Sociology.
Iluminación de la Nave Central de la Sagrada Familia
Diliff [CC BY-SA 2.5] - Wikimedia
Erwan Guerin - Flickr
Toulouse, la Garonne
chensiyuan - Wikimedia
Oxford Radcliffe Camera
IMEBESS © 2019