This article is a part of the Free to Choose Symposium symposium.
Thanks to all of the participants for the excellent posts over the last two days. There are a couple of excellent comment threads where the conversation continues, and I hope that over the next few days participants and readers will get a chance to comment on the posts. Indeed, if any of the participants feel inspired to send in another post in response to something they read or otherwise, I’ll be happy to post it here and let the discussion continue. We hope that you’ve enjoyed it. The posts are compiled below for your convenience, and also at the Free to Choose Tab at the top of the blog.
Free to Choose?
A Symposium on Behavioral Law and Economics
December 6-7, 2010
Josh Wright, Introduction
Larry Ribstein, Free to Lose
Henry G. Manne, Behavioral Overreach
Geoffrey A. Manne, Interesting Doesn’t Necessarily Mean Policy Relevant
Christopher Sprigman & Christopher Buccafusco, Valuing Intellectual Property
Ronald Mann, Nudging From Debt
Claire Hill, The Promise of Behavioral Law and Economics
Kevin McCabe, Behavioral Economics and the Law
Christopher Sprigman & Christopher Buffafusco, Behavioral Economics and the Road from Law to Lab
Stephen Bainbridge, Mandatory Disclosure: A Behavioral Analysis
Erin O’Hara, The Free Market Side of Behavioral Law and Economics
Todd Henderson, Project Behavior: What the Battle is Really About
Douglas H. Ginsburg & Joshua Wright, A Taxonomy of Behavioral Law and Economics Skepticism
Douglas H. Ginsburg & Joshua Wright, Behavioral Economics: The Never-Ending Quest for a Third Way