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Integrating economics, psychology and neuroscience, QuBE is exploring the interplay of emotions and rational thoughts that drive behaviour and decision-making.
The members of the Queensland Behavioural Economics (QuBE) group work on the latest developments in economic theory of behaviour, and design empirical studies using recent methodological advances in econometrics. The topics of research range from social and risk preferences to political and public economics.
The group aims to push the frontiers of theoretical, experimental and empirical research on economic behaviour, acknowledging that the behavioural sciences are undergoing a methodological unification across both social (economics, psychology, sociology) and natural sciences (neuroscience, endocrinology, genetics).
Research activities span from fundamental research to applications in areas such as policy design, health and education.
The QuBE group offers an excellent environment for PhD research. Research students receive intensive support and training. Internal and external seminars and workshops, as well as a senior visitor program with a course component, provide an ongoing education to group members and interested scholars inside and outside of QUT.
QuBE hosts nine PhD students from Australia, Germany and France who contribute to our research across a variety of topics:
In addition, research assistants work within QuBE to provide data management support and assist with experimental laboratory research.
The QuBE group is connected with several other leading research centres in Europe and the USA. We encourage our PhD students to have international experiences in one or several of them. Recent exchanges involved QuBE students spending several months in Mannheim, Innsbruck and HEC Paris.
Members of the QuBE group have consistently published in leading economic journals and generated large research funding from public bodies to carry out fundamental as well as policy oriented research. In 2011 alone, the group received $1.5 million in funding from the ARC to carry out research in behavioural economics.
RePEc QuBE working paper series
Ke, Changxia and Konrad, Kai A. and Morath, Florian, 2013. Brothers in arms - An experiment on the alliance puzzle, Games and Economic Behavior, Elsevier, vol. 77(1), pages 61-76.
Ouazad A, Page L, (2013) Students' Perceptions of Teacher Biases: Experimental Economics in Schools, Journal of Public Economics, forthcoming.
Jung Chul Park, Dipanwita Sarkar, Jayanta Sarkar and Keven Yost, (2013) Business in troubled waters: Does adverse attitude affect firm value? (PDF file, 319 KB) Journal of Corporate Finance.
Page L, Clemen RT, (2013) Do prediction markets produce well calibrated probability forecasts?, The Economic Journal, Volume 123, Issue 568, pages 491-513.
Frijters P, Beatton T, (2012) The mystery of the U-shaped relationship between happiness and age, Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, Elsevier, vol. 82(2), p525-542.
Dulleck U, Kerschbamer R, Sutter M, (2011) The economics of credence goods: An experiment on the role of liability, verifiability, reputation and competition, The American Economic Review, p526-555.
Chanel O, Luchini S, Massoni S, Vergnaud JC, (2011) Impact of Information on Intentions to Vaccinate in a Potential Epidemic : Swine-origin Influenza A (H1N1), Social Science & Medicine, 72(2):142-148, 2011.
Frey BS, Savage D, Torgler B, (2010) Interaction of natural survival instincts and internalized social norms exploring the Titanic and Lusitania disasters, Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, United States of America p4862-4865.
Page L, Page K, (2010) Last shall be first: A field study of biases in sequential performance evaluation on the Idol series, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, p186-198.
Maasoumi E, Millimet DL, Sarkar D, (2009) Who benefits from marriage?, Oxford Bulletin of Economics and Statistics, p1-33.
Cummings R, Martinez-Vazquez J, McKee M, Torgler B, (2009) Tax morale affects tax compliance: evidence from surveys and an artefactual field experiment, Journal of Economic Behaviour and Organisation, p447-457.
Schaltegger CA, Torgler B, (2007) Government accountability and fiscal discipline: A panel analysis using Swiss data, Journal of Public Economics, p117-140.
Dulleck U, Kerschbamer R, (2006) On Doctors, Mechanics and Computer Specialists: The Economics of Credence Goods, Journal of Economic Literature, p5-42.
Be paid to help our research.
We seek your involvement in economic experiments to test how people process information and make decisions as individuals and within groups. With this increased understanding, our research may help to shape public policies on important issues such as superannuation and insurance.
Consider donating to this project. Contact us on: