Harvard Business School Working Knowledge
Updated: 8 hours 59 min ago
Re: Elie Ofek9234Elie Ofek13407Cold Call Podcast
This paper uses a large sample of U.S. mergers between 1998 and 2010 to study how political connections help firms obtain favorable antitrust regulatory outcomes for mergers. Given that antitrust regulators are subject to congressional oversight, the authors predict and find evidence that outcomes systematically favor firms that are constituents of politicians serving on judiciary committees.by Mihir N. Mehta, Suraj Srinivasan, and Wanli Zhao9238Suraj Srinivasan10700Working Paper Summaries
In this study, we explore the foundations of individuals’ probabilistic judgments, looking to better understand the sources of systematic errors.by Pedro Bordalo, Katherine Baldiga Coffman, Nicola Gennaioli, Frederik Schwerter, and Andrei Shleifer9237Katherine B. Coffman879706Working Paper Summaries
This article chronicles the United States judiciary’s shifting interpretations of antitrust law and policy over the past 125 years.by Laura Phillips Sawyer9231Laura Phillips Sawyer693127Working Paper Summaries
James Heskett suggests that West Coast companies and universities have invented their own style of management to take advantage of hyperchange in the market. Is a manager just a manager, or does geography matter? What do you think?by James Heskett9233James L. Heskett6842What Do You Think?