Game theory deals with mathematical models of conflict and cooperation. It is used usually in economics and other studies or professions that practice logical skills to provide different types of solutions to address problems.
You will be introduced to understand the treatment of non-cooperative solution concepts in this [course_title]. You are also introduced to cooperative solution concepts such as Nash bargaining solution that will develop corresponding non-cooperative foundations.
This course does not involve any written exams. Students need to answer 5 assignment questions to complete the course, the answers will be in the form of written work in pdf or word. Students can write the answers in their own time. Each answer needs to be 200 words (1 Page). Once the answers are submitted, the tutor will check and assess the work.
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Course Credit: MIT
|Strategic-Form Games; Dominated Strategies, Rationalizability, and Nash Equilibrium; Epistemic Foundations||01:30:00|
|Bayesian Games; Type Spaces, Bayesian Equilibrium, Interim Correlated Rationalizability, E-mail Game, Epistemic Foundations||00:45:00|
|Extensive Form Games and Subgame Perfection||00:45:00|
|Single-Deviation Principle and Two-Player Bargaining; Bargaining in Dynamic Markets; Fixed Point Theorems||00:50:00|
|Equilibrium Refinements; Sequential, Perfect, and Proper Equilibria; Forward Induction, Iterated Weak Dominance, and Stable Equilibria||00:56:00|
|Repeated Games with Perfect Monitoring; Folk Theorem and Optimal Penal Codes; Repeated Games with Imperfect Public Monitoring; Self-Generation, Folk Theorem, Timing of Information||01:05:00|
|Submit Your Assignment||00:00:00|
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