Nudge: Improving Decisions about Health, Wealth, and Happiness

Front Cover
Yale University Press, 2008 - Business & Economics - 293 pages
1431 Reviews
Every day we make decisions, and we don't always choose well. The authors of this book believe that the reason for this is that we are all susceptible to cognitive biases and blunders that make us prone to error. But they demonstrate how we can use our human fallability and the way we think to our advantage.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - strandbooks - LibraryThing

I finished Nudge and hit my goal of 52 books in 2017. This is the book my work book club is reading for our first meeting. I made the mistake of suggesting a book I hadn't read. Why do I break my own ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - Razinha - LibraryThing

Disappointing, particularly given the pedigree of the authors. Simple concept (done better by others, by the way), coined phrase ("libertarian paternalism"?), people need, even want, to have their ... Read full review

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Selected pages

Contents

Section 1
17
Section 2
18
Section 3
40
Section 4
53
Section 5
61
Section 6
72
Section 7
81
Section 8
101
Section 13
157
Section 14
159
Section 15
175
Section 16
183
Section 17
199
Section 18
207
Section 19
215
Section 20
229

Section 9
103
Section 10
118
Section 11
132
Section 12
145
Section 21
236
Section 22
252
Section 23
255
Section 24
263

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About the author (2008)

Cass R. Sunstein is a law professor at Harvard Law School and is the most cited law professor in the United States.

Bibliographic information