bargaining

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As he worked I started to understand why John Nash got the Nobel Prize in Economics for his version of bargaining theory.
Other early contributions to bargaining theory follow Zeuthen in the main (Pen 1952, Harsanyi 1956) but again the relevant alternative reference point is Hicks (together with Nash in Harsanyi's case).
Bargaining theory predicts that the price of waiver will fall somewhere in the interval between $5 million (the minimum California is willing to accept) and $10 million (the maximum Congress is willing to pay).
From here on I draw on general bargaining theory and theories of comparative and American politics as well as international relations.
Beta] is the relative bargaining power of the union and [Mathematical Expression Omitted] is the disagreement point which according to strategic bargaining theory, is the parties' pay-offs during negotiations until a new agreement is reached (Binmore et al.
The authors intentionally build upon previous work in A Behavioral Theory of Labor Negotiations, but this book also is a successful application of the three-tiered collective bargaining theory first developed in The Transformation of American Industrial Relations by Kochan, Katz, and McKersie.
Notburga Ott's piece on applying bargaining theory to households, "Fertility and Division of Work in the Family," is a good example.
This result was the stimulus for an explosion of work in bargaining theory and applications of noncooperative game theory.
This comparison indicated that the predictions of bargaining theory and the weighted probability model were more accurate than the other two theories.
In this objective, thorough, penetrating work, Professor Shibley Telhami, who teaches government at Cornell University, "infuse[s] international relations theory with empirical events [relating to the Camp David accords], and demonstrate[s] the compatibility of bargaining theory and realist theory while indicating the empirical relevance of both" (p.
According to multilateral collective bargaining theory, issues are usually "far too complex to be accurately reflected by the media"; hence, politicians use "condensation symbols"--"names, phrases, maxims, and so on, that evoke highly valued societal or group goals, but which are not subject to empirical verification.
The above observations notwithstanding, there are several strong points in this volume, notably the chapters on collective bargaining structure, bargaining theory, and Labor history.