Starting May 14th, 2021, the data in LocatorPlus.gov will be frozen in preparation for the migration to the new Primo VE-powered LocatorPlus Catalog which goes live June 8th, 2021. See the Technical Bulletin article for more information. LocatorPlus.gov will remain available until August 31st, 2021.

Start Over
Detailed View
SearchTitlesLibrary InformationOther DatabasesHelpHome


Collections of the National Library of Medicine
Search Request: Simple Search = 101571678
Search Results: Displaying 1 of 1 records

Summary ViewDetailed ViewTable of ContentsMARC ViewMore Like This

Behavioral economics, classical economics, public policy, politics, and...

Title: Behavioral economics, classical economics, public policy, politics, and health / George Loewenstein.
Author(s)/Relationship(s): Loewenstein, George.
Publisher: [Bethesda, Md. : National Institutes of Health, 2011]
Related Names: National Institutes of Health (U.S.)
Description: 1 online resource (1 streaming video file (1 hr., 12 min.) : sd., col.)
Content Type: two-dimensional moving image
Media Type: computer
Carrier Type: online resource
Language: eng
Electronic Links: http://videocast.nih.gov/launch.asp?16889
MeSH Subjects: Economics, Medical
Health Behavior
Choice Behavior
Health Policy
Insurance, Health --economics
Motivation
United States
Lecture
Webcast
Summary: (CIT): Behavioral economics has enjoyed an expanding influence on policy, offering novel solutions to problems, including many involving health, that traditional economics, with its assumption of rational choice, often fails to even acknowledge. I will review the rationale for and tools of behavioral economics, in the process discussing several of my own field experiments evaluating novel behavioral interventions in the domain of health. However, I will also raise a variety of issues that need to be confronted for behavioral economics to have a continuing, constructive, influence on policy. We lack key evidence on the long-term consequences and potential unintended side-effects of behavioral interventions, and have not adequately thought through some of the ethical and practical considerations incumbent in many behaviorally informed policies. My broad conclusion will be that behavioral economics provides many useful tools and approaches, but can potentially play a negative role if it substitutes for, rather than complements, the types of policies favored by traditional economics.
Notes: Closed-captioned.
NLM Unique ID: 101571678
Other ID Numbers: (DNLM)CIT:16889
(OCoLC)759563368

SFX



Options for Print, Save or E-mail
Select Download Format:
E-mail Full record(s) to:


SearchTitlesLibrary InformationOther DatabasesHelpHome

Copyright, Privacy, Accessibility
U.S. National Library of Medicine, 8600 Rockville Pike, Bethesda, MD 20894
National Institutes of Health, Health & Human Services
Contact NLM