Prof. Dr. Paul Heidhues

Professor für Verhaltens- und Wettbewerbsökonomie

Düsseldorf Institute for Competition Economics (DICE)
Heinrich-Heine-Universität Düsseldorf
Universitätsstr. 1
40225 Düsseldorf

Gebäude: 24.31 Raum: 01.13
Tel. +49 211 81-10244  

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Akademische Laufbahn 
2005                                    Habilitation, Humboldt Universität zu Berlin, Berlin, Deutschland

2000

 

Ph.D. in Economics, Rice University, Houston, Texas, USA
1993Master in Economics, The Australian National University, Canberra, Australien
Positionen
Seit 10/2016                                           Düsseldorf Institute for Competition Economics (D.I.C.E.), Professor für Verhaltens- und Wettbewerbsökonomie
2010 - 2016Lufthansa Chair in Competition and Regulation, Professor für Volkswirtschaftslehre,  ESMT, Berlin, Deutschland
2016Gastwissenschaftler, Dartmouth, Hanover, USA
2005 - 2010Professor (W2) für Mikrotheorie, Universität Bonn, Bonn, Deutschland
2009 - 2010Gastwissenschaftler, University of California, Berkeley, USA
2005Vertretungsprofessur, Universität Bonn, Bonn, Deutschland
1999 - 2005Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter, Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin für Sozialforschung (WZB), Berlin, Deutschland
Frühling 2003Gastwissenschaftler, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Cambridge, USA
Herbst 2002Gastwissenschaftler, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, USA
1998 - 1999Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter, Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin für Sozialforschung (WZB), Berlin, Deutschland
Repräsentative Publikationen     
 
Lehr- und Forschungsinteressen
  • Verhaltensökonomik
  • Industrieökonomik
  • Wettbewerbsökonomik
  • (angewandte) Spieltheorie
 
Bio
Paul worked on numerous topics in Industrial Organization and Competition Policy such as input-market bargaining power, merger control, and collusion. More recently, much of his work focuses on the functioning of markets when consumers are partly driven by psychological factors – such as social preferences, loss aversion, time-inconsistency, or naivete – that the classic consumer model abstracts from. Among other things, he has written on how firms optimally price products and design credit contracts in response to consumers' psychological tendencies, and he has investigated the implications of various consumer mistakes for the functioning of markets and for consumer-protection regulation. 
Paul is a member of the Academic Panel of the Competition and Markets Authority of the UK, a member of the Arbeitskreis Kartellrecht of the German Antitrust Authority (Bundeskartellamt), a Research Fellow of the CEPR Programme in Industrial Organization, a Research Fellow of the CESifo Network in Behavioral Economics, and an elected member of the Industrieökonomischer Ausschuss as well as the Theoretischer Ausschuss of the Verein für Socialpolitik. His work appeared in leading academic journals such as the American Economic Review, Econometrica, the Quarterly Journal of Economics, and the Review of Economic Studies.
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