Summary of news releases of our paper, “Tolerant indirect reciprocity can boost social welfare through solidarity with unconditional cooperators in private monitoring”.
The object of the one-day workshop is to show the latest progress of the ECOSOS and FWF joint project in the evolution of cooperation.
The workshop will start at 9:50 am on Tuesday 23rd May 2017 and finish at 17:00. A draft programme is as below. The workshop place is the RINRI Institute in Tokyo. Please note that all timings are to be subject to change.
10:00-11:00 Talk-1, Satoshi Uchida, “Effects of cognitive distortion on punishment and reward”
11:00-12:00 Talk-2, Tatsuya Sasaki, “Exit, Reputation, and Punishment”
13:30-14:30 Talk-3, Isamu Okada, “Private monitoring in indirect reciprocity”
14:30-15:30 Talk-4, Hitoshi Yamamoto, “An analysis of ‘norm eosystem’ of indirect reciprocity”
15:30-17:00 Discussion and closing
Evolutionary computation scientists find social norms required for the transition to cooperative societies
A research team led by Hitoshi Yamamoto from Rissho University clarifies what role the diversity of social norms can play in the process of evolving cooperation by means of evolutionary computation methods. The team unveiled social norms that are required in the transition from non-cooperative to cooperative societies, yet are not needed in the maintenance of cooperative societies. The study was carried out by collaborating with colleagues Isamu Okada (Soka University), Satoshi Uchida (RINRI Institute), and Tatsuya Sasaki (University of Vienna). The results of the study were published in Scientific Reports.
The recent results of our study on indirect reciprocity were published in in Scientific Reports in March of 2017, titled “A norm knockout method on indirect reciprocity to reveal indispensable norms”.
Hitoshi Yamamoto gives his talk “影の英雄 ―協力の進化を支える規範―” in 63th Conference of Japanese Association for Mathematical Sociology at Kansai University on 15th of March, 2017.
The recent results of our study on indirect reciprocity were published in Scientific Reports in February of 2017, titled “The evolution of conditional moral assessment in indirect reciprocity”.
The recent results of our study on indirect reciprocity were published in Games in January of 2017, titled “The evolution of reputation-based cooperation in regular networks”.