Yuval Salant
Yuval Salant

Associate Professor of Managerial Economics & Decision Sciences

Print Overview

Professor Salant joined the faculty at the Managerial Economics and Decision Sciences Department at the Kellogg School of Management in 2008, after completing his PhD in Economic Analysis and Policy at the Stanford Graduate School of Business. His research interests include foundations of behavioral economics, bounded rationality, and decision theory.

Click here for Professor Salant's research page.

Print Vita
Ph.D., 2008, Economic Analysis and Policy, Stanford University
M.Sc., 2003, Computer Science, Hebrew University, Summa Cum Laude
B.Sc., 2000, Computer Science, Hebrew University, Summa Cum Laude

Print Research
Research Interests
Meredith, Marc and Yuval Salant. 2013. On the Causes and Consequences of Ballot Order Effects. Political Behavior. 35(1): 175-197.
Rubinstein, Ariel and Yuval Salant. 2012. Eliciting Welfare Preferences from Behavioral Datasets. Review of Economic Studies. 79(1): 375-387.
Salant, Yuval. 2011. Procedural Analysis of Choice Rules with Applications to Bounded Rationality. American Economic Review. 101(2): 724-748.
Salant, Yuval and Ariel Rubinstein. 2008. (A, f): Choice with Frames. Review of Economic Studies. 75(4): 1287-1296.
Rubinstein, Ariel and Yuval Salant. 2006. A Model of Choice from Lists. Theoretical Economics. 1(1): 3-17.
Salant, Yuval. 2007. On the Learnability of Majority Rule. Journal of Economic Theory. 135(1): 196-213.
Working Papers
Maimaran, Michal and Yuval Salant. 2014. The Effect of Saliency on Children's Choice and Consumption.
Salant, Yuval and Ron Siegel. 2013. Contracts with Framing.
Gradwohl, Ronen and Yuval Salant. 2011. How to Buy Advice.
Salant, Yuval and Ron Siegel. 2012. Reallocation Costs and Efficiency, Revise and Resubmit at the American Economic Review.
Book Chapters
Salant, Yuval and Ariel Rubinstein. 2008. "Some Thoughts on the Principle of Revealed Preference." In Handbooks of Economic Methodologies, edited by Andrew Caplin and Andrew Schotter, 115-124. New York: Oxford University Press.

Print Teaching
Teaching Interests
Microeconomics, competitive strategy and industrial structure
Full-Time / Part-Time MBA
Competitive Strategy and Industrial Structure (MECN-441-0)

This course counts toward the following majors: Management & Strategy, Managerial Analytics, Managerial Economics.

The course studies the determinants nature of competitive strategy in a variety of industry structures. The course considers how the structure of a firm's industry affects its strategic choices and performance. Topics include the dynamic aspects of pricing, entry and predation in concentrated industries, and product differentiation, product proliferation and innovation as competitive strategies.