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Dan Ariely

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Dan Ariely


Born
in New York, The United States
April 29, 1967

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From Wikipedia:

Dan Ariely is the James B. Duke Professor of Behavioral Economics at Duke University. He also holds an appointment at the MIT Media Lab where he is the head of the eRationality research group. He was formerly the Alfred P. Sloan Professor of Behavioral Economics at MIT Sloan School of Management.

Dan Ariely grew up in Israel after birth in New York. He served in the Israeli army and when 18 suffered third-degree burns over 70 percent of his body from an accidental magnesium flare explosion during training.

Ariely recovered and went on to graduate from Tel Aviv University and received a Ph.D. and M.A. in cognitive psychology from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and a Ph.D. in business from Duke University. His r
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Dan Ariely isn't a Goodreads Author (yet), but they do have a blog, so here are some recent posts imported from their feed.

Recent Interview – Motivated Employees and Company Value

I recently spoke with Observer about the impact motivated employees can have on a company’s value. We discussed some of the background laboratory and industry research, looking in the data for signals that predict returns in the stock market, and what our findings mean for very large companies. We wrapped up with some thoughts about whether working from home is helping employees in the long-term.

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Published on September 17, 2022 04:30
Average rating: 4.06 · 180,946 ratings · 10,163 reviews · 34 distinct worksSimilar authors
Predictably Irrational: The...

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The Upside of Irrationality...

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Irrationally yours : On Mis...

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The Best American Science a...

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The Irrational Bundle

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More books by Dan Ariely…
Quotes by Dan Ariely  (?)
Quotes are added by the Goodreads community and are not verified by Goodreads. (Learn more)

“individuals are honest only to the extent that suits them (including their desire to please others)”
Dan Ariely, Predictably Irrational: The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions

“Ownership is not limited to material things. It can also apply to points of view. Once we take ownership of an idea — whether it’s about politics or sports — what do we do? We love it perhaps more than we should. We prize it more than it is worth. And most frequently, we have trouble letting go of it because we can’t stand the idea of its loss. What are we left with then? An ideology — rigid and unyielding.”
Dan Ariely, Predictably Irrational: The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions

“But suppose we are nothing more than the sum of our first, naive, random behaviors. What then?”
Dan Ariely, Predictably Irrational: The Hidden Forces That Shape Our Decisions



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