Antonio Espín is a behavioral economist. BA in Economics (2007) and PhD in Behavioral Economics (2013), both from the University of Granada, Spain. He has been visiting PhD student at Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Spain, and CEDEX - University of Nottingham, UK. He joined Middlesex University in Jan-2015 and previously was a post-doctoral fellow at the Economics department of the University of Granada. Board member of the Society for the Advancement in Judgment and Decision Making Studies (SEJyD) and Associate Editor of the Journal of Behavioral Economics for Policy.
Research interests: the study of human social behavior from a multidisciplinary perspective, combining methods from biology, psychology and economics.
-Espín, A. M., Brañas-Garza, P., Herrmann, B., & Gamella, J. F. (2012). Patient and impatient punishers of free-riders. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 279(1749), 4923-4928.
-Exadaktylos, F., Espín, A. M., & Brañas-Garza, P. (2013). Experimental subjects are not different. Scientific Reports, 3, 1213.
-Staffiero, G., Exadaktylos, F., & Espín, A. M. (2013). Accepting zero in the ultimatum game does not reflect selfish preferences. Economics Letters, 121(2), 236-238.
-Brañas-Garza, P., Espín, A. M., Exadaktylos, F., & Herrmann, B. (2014). Fair and unfair punishers coexist in the Ultimatum Game. Scientific Reports, 4, 6025.