Dr. Daniel G. Arce M. is a UT System Regents' Outstanding Teacher and Professor and Program Head of Economics. In 2015 he was awarded an Ashbel Smith professorship. His research interests include: applied game theory, business ethics, collective action, conflict, counterterrorism and global public goods. He has also extensively studied Latin American economies. Find out more about Professor Arce M here.

Works in Treasures @ UT Dallas are made available exclusively for educational purposes such as research or instruction. Literary rights, including copyright for published works held by the creator(s) or their heirs, or other third parties may apply. All rights are reserved unless otherwise indicated by the copyright owner(s).

Recent Submissions

  • On the Samaritan's Dilemma, Foreign Aid, and Freedom 

    Faria, J. R.; Arce M., Daniel G. (MDPI Multidisciplinary Digital Publishing Institute, 2018-10-08)
    This paper presents an extension of the two-period Samaritan's Dilemma in order to analyze the potential for foreign aid to promote freedom. An example is the United States' recent opening towards Cuba. It is shown that a ...
  • Malware and Market Share 

    Arce M., Daniel G. (Oxford University Press, 2018-12-26)
    This article presents a game-theoretic model of the interaction between malware creators (hackers) and users. Users select and hackers target information technology platforms based upon each platform’s network externalities ...
  • On the Human Consequences of Terrorism 

    Arce M., Daniel G. (Springer, 2018-10-22)
    Terrorist attacks are regarded as low-probability, highly consequential events. What, exactly, are the significant effects of terrorism? This paper presents a cross-sectional depiction of the death and injury profiles for ...
  • Experience, Learning, and Returns to Scale 

    Arce M., Daniel G. (Univ North Carolina, 2014-04)
    The experience curve is a tool for forecasting future decreases in average cost as a function of cumulative output/volume. The extent of an experience effect has profound implications for both pricing strategy and the focus ...