It’s hard to see how negotiations can succeed at this point.
Keeping biomedical data private is important, but so is sharing it for research. Game theory can help researchers accomplish both.
Social influencers vie for public attention in a crowded market place. This makes the bold and the ruthless even more likely to opt for strategic dishonesty if it will further their interests.
Applying the principles of ecology and evolution could help oncologists anticipate cancer drug resistance and optimize their treatment plans for patients.
Good decisions can be systematised. We are tantalisingly close, but there’s work to do yet.
The Afghan military’s collapse was the collective result of individual soldiers making rational decisions based on what they expected their comrades to do.
A game theory expert explains why a witness to a troubling situation who is in a group may feel a lesser sense of personal responsibility than a single individual.
Using a simulation, we found scenarios where AI regulations could be most effective.
Our relationship with Facebook, Google and news is a classic case of the prisoner’s dilemma. Cooperation may be the only way to get the best outcome.
In a series of experiments, Australian researchers showed how machines can find vulnerabilities in human decision-making and exploit them to influence our behaviour.
Auctions theory first revolutionised the sale of the mobile phone spectrum; now it is doing the same for the carbon market.
The toll of the pandemic has been worsened because of the shock to the global supply chain, which resulted in shortages of vital medical equipment. Could game theory help?
Competition in the marketplace for ideas is different to competition in the market for ordinary goods and services. Bad ideas don’t necessarily get trashed.
They’ll make you laugh, cry or just help you zone out.
There are claims our social-distancing measures are too extreme. Good economists disagree.
Psychological research suggests several ways in which socially-responsible behaviour might be encouraged.
Brexit will cause many uncertainties about what will happen next, especially from an economic point of view. Because of that Indonesia should seize every opportunity to increase its trade with the UK.
The fear of others panic buying toilet paper drives panic buying. This is not people acting irrationally. It is a case of ‘coordination failure’.
How transparency and the legal system could restore trust.
Is this all part of Boris Johnson’s master plan to negotiate a better Brexit deal with the EU?