2001 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
1994 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Daniel L. Rubinfeld mainly focuses on Public economics, Law, Actuarial science, Public sector and Econometrics. His Public economics research integrates issues from Liability, Government spending, Microeconomics, Public good and Welfare. His Institution and Conflict of interest study, which is part of a larger body of work in Law, is frequently linked to Economic analysis and Third party, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Actuarial science research includes themes of Empirical research and Commit. Daniel L. Rubinfeld has researched Public sector in several fields, including Economic policy, Local government, Public finance and Tiebout model. His work deals with themes such as Regression analysis, Estimation and Business valuation, which intersect with Econometrics.
Daniel L. Rubinfeld mainly investigates Public economics, Law and economics, Competition, Law and Actuarial science. He has included themes like Enforcement, Welfare and Willingness to pay in his Public economics study. His Welfare study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Market data and Liability, Strict liability.
His research in Willingness to pay intersects with topics in Rest, General equilibrium theory and Urban area. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Property law, Normative, Certification, Empirical research and Appeal. The Settlement and Conflict of interest research Daniel L. Rubinfeld does as part of his general Law study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Economic analysis, Potential conflict and Third party, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Competition, Corporate governance, Common ownership, Law and economics and Institutional investor. His Competition study incorporates themes from Free good, Harm, Goods and services, Consumption and Product. His research on Corporate governance also deals with topics like
Daniel L. Rubinfeld interconnects Accounting and Portfolio in the investigation of issues within Common ownership. His Law and economics research incorporates elements of Antitrust enforcement and Certification. His Cartel research includes elements of Enforcement and Public economics.
Daniel L. Rubinfeld mostly deals with Law and economics, Competition, License, Certification and Element. Many of his studies on Law and economics involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Antitrust enforcement. His studies in Competition integrate themes in fields like Consumption, Public economics and Free rider problem.
His License research incorporates themes from Key, Negotiation, Economic rent and Monopoly. His Certification research is under the purview of Law.
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Econometric Models and Economic Forecasts
Robert S. Pindyck;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
Hedonic housing prices and the demand for clean air
David Harrison;Daniel L Rubinfeld;Daniel L Rubinfeld.
Journal of Environmental Economics and Management (1978)
Economic Analysis of Legal Disputes and Their Resolution
Robert D. Cooter;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
Journal of Economic Literature (1989)
The economics of the local public sector
Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
Research Papers in Economics (1987)
Compensation for Takings: An Economic Analysis
Lawrence Blume;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
California Law Review (1984)
Micro Estimates of Public Spending Demand Functions and Tests of the Tiebout and Median-Voter Hypotheses
Edward M. Gramlich;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
Journal of Political Economy (1982)
MICRO-BASED ESTIMATES OF DEMAND FUNCTIONS FOR LOCAL SCHOOL EXPENDITURES
Theodore C. Bergstrom;Daniel L. Rubinfeld;Perry Shapiro.
The Taking of Land: When Should Compensation Be Paid?
Lawrence E. Blume;Daniel L. Rubinfeld;Perry Shapiro.
Quarterly Journal of Economics (1984)
Why Voters Support Tax Limitation Amendments: The Michigan Case
Paul N. Courant;Edward M. Gramlich;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
National Tax Journal (1980)
Empirical methods in antitrust litigation: review and critique
Jonathan B. Baker;Daniel L. Rubinfeld.
American Law and Economics Review (1999)
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