Wioletta Dziuda
Wioletta Dziuda

MANAGERIAL ECONOMICS & DECISION SCIENCES
Assistant Professor of Managerial Economics & Decision Sciences

Print Overview
Professor Dziuda joined the faculty at the Kellogg School of Management in 2007. She graduated from Princeton University. Her research interests include game theory and political economy. Professor Dziuda is currently working on communication with detectable deceit.

Areas of Expertise
Economic Theory
Game Theory
Information Economics
Microeconomics
Political Economy/Design
Print Vita
Education
PhD, 2008, Economics, Princeton University
Magister, 2000, Quantitative Methods and Information Systems, Warsaw School of Economics

Academic Positions
Assistant Professor, Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University, 2007-present

Conference Presentations
Madrid Winter Workshop on Economic Theory, December 2011, 12/14/2011
Transatlantic Theory Workshop, PSE, Paris, 9/10/2011
65th European Meeting of the Econometric Society in Oslo, 8/25/2011
22st Stony Brook Game Theory Festival, 7/15/2011
Conference on Economic Design, Montreal, 6/15/2011

 
Print Research
Research Interests
Microeconomic theory, game theory, communication games

Articles
Dziuda, Wioletta and Jordi Mondria. 2012. Asymmetric Information, Portfolio Managers and Home Bias. Review of Financial Studies. 25(7): 2109-2154.
Dziuda, Wioletta. 2011. Strategic Argumentation. Journal of Economic Theory. 146(4): 1362-1397.
Dziuda, Wioletta and Giovanni Mastrobuoni. 2009. The Euro Changeover and Its Effects on Price Transparency and Inflation. Journal of Money, Credit and Banking. 41(1): 101-129.
Working Papers
Dziuda, Wioletta and Antoine Loeper. 2013. Dynamic Collective Choice with Endogenous Status Quo.
Dziuda, Wioletta and Ronen Gradwohl. 2012. Achieving Coordination under Privacy Concerns.
Dziuda, Wioletta. 2012. Communication with Detectable Deceit.

 
Print Teaching
Teaching Interests
Statistics
Full-Time / Part-Time MBA
Business Analytics II (DECS-431-0)
This sequel to DECS-430 extends the statistical techniques learned in that course to allow for the exploration of relationships between variables, primarily through multivariate regression. In addition to learning basic regression skills, including modeling and estimation, students will deepen their understanding of hypothesis testing and how to make inferences and predictions from data. Students will also learn new principles such as identification and robustness. The course has an intense focus on managerially relevant applications, cases and interpretations.

Doctoral
Foundations of Managerial Economics I: Game Theory (MECS-460-3)
This course covers conflict and cooperation among rational decision makers in economic, political and social systems. Topics include games in extensive, normal and characteristic function forms; Nash equilibrium and refinements; Bayesian games; infinitely repeated games; stochastic games; Nash bargaining solution; and cooperative games. The course is self-contained but closely coordinated with ECON-410-3. Prerequisite: Knowledge of probability theory and elementary linear algebra; simultaneous enrollment in ECON-410-3 or permission of the instructor.