Born in Tel Aviv, Israel in 1934, Daniel Kahneman and his wife Anne Treisman came to teach at the University of British Columbia in 1979. He later received the Nobel Prize for Economics in 2002 with co-recipient Vernon L. Smith for having "integrated insights from psychological research into economic science, especially concerning human judgment and decision-making under uncertainty." A citizen of both the United States and Israel, Kahneman left Vancouver in 1986 to teach at Berkeley in California, where he had earned his Ph.D in 1961. He was later affiliated with Princeton University.
Choices, Values, and Frames by Daniel Kahneman (Editor), Amos Tversky (Editor)
Heuristics and Biases: The Psychology of Intuitive Judgment by Thomas Gilovich (Editor), et al (Paperback - July 2002)
Well-Being: The Foundations of Hedonic Psychology by Daniel Kahneman (Editor), et al (Hardcover - July 1998)
The Handbook of Experimental Economics by John H. Kagel (Editor), Alvin E. Roth (Editor)
Judgment under Uncertainty: Heuristics and Biases by Daniel Kahneman (Editor), et al (Paperback - April 1982)
Delusions of Success: How Optimism Undermines Executives' Decisions. Co-authored with Dan Lovallo.
Well-Being: Foundations of Hedonic Psychology. Co-edited with Norbert Schwarz and Edward Diener
Attention and Effort
[BCBW 2003] "Economics" "Nobel"