Utteeyo Dasgupta is an Associate Professor of Economics at Fordham University. He holds a PhD in Economics from the University of Arizona, a M.A. in Economics from Jawaharlal Nehru University, and a B.A. in Economics from Delhi University.

He is a Behavioral Economist with research interests in the positive, normative and strategic aspects of decision making. He primarily uses economics experiments and game theory, and has worked on issues involving social preference, decisions under risk, labor, corruption, discrimination, and gender and decision-making. His scholarly work has been published in the Journal of Public Economics, Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics, Journal of Economic Psychology, World Development, and other peer-reviewed journals.

He serves as an Associate Editor for the journal Studies in Microeconomics.

He is also affiliated with the Center for International Studies and Policy, Fordham University as a Senior Research Associate.

Utteeyo Dasgupta joined IZA as a Research Fellow in July 2020.



IZA Discussion Paper No. 14130
Utteeyo Dasgupta, Fatos Radoniqi
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10701
published as 'Effects of Peers and Rank on Cognition, Preferences, and Personality' in: Review of Economics and Statistics, 2022, 104 (3), 587 - 601
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10627
published in: Journal of Economic Psychology, 2019, 70, 1-11
IZA Discussion Paper No. 10048
published as 'Searching for religious discrimination among childcare workers' in: Review of Development Economics, first published 29 January 2020
IZA Discussion Paper No. 9765
published as 'Internal and external validity: Comparing two simple risk elicitation tasks' in: Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics, 2019, 81, 39 - 46
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8581
published in: Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 2015, 110, 145-159.
IZA Discussion Paper No. 8579
Published under different title, "Searching for Preference Stability in a State Dependent World", in Journal of Economic Psychology, 2017, 62: 17- 32.