WeAreWe are a community of researchers interested in shared intentions, collective agency and game theory. If you work in a related area, or plan to do so, we’d love to hear from you. You can email us at info@sharedintentions.net.

SA_thumbSimon Angus is a computational scientist and member of the Department of Economics, Monash University. With a background across the physical and social sciences, he has diverse interests including complex systems science, networks, systems biology, evolutionary game theory and the study of technology. Editor of sharedintentions.net.

JN_thumbAfter gaining his PhD from the University of Cambridge in 2011, Jonathan Newton joined the University of Sydney as a researcher in game theory. Since then he has worked on the incorporation of jointly intentional behaviour into evolutionary game theory, as well as using evolutionary game theory to tackle problems in bargaining theory, the evolution of preferences and financial contagion. Editor of sharedintentions.net.

HN_thumbHeinrich Nax is a game theorist from ETH Zurich, educated in economics and philosophy. His research interests include Evolutionary Game Theory and New Economic Thinking.

HN_thumbRyoji Sawa joined the Center for Cultural Research and Studies at the University of Aizu in 2012 after gaining his PhD in economics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research focuses on evolutionary game theory and its applications to bargaining, matching, signaling and social choice.

HN_thumbBary Pradelski recently joined ETH Zurich as a researcher in game theory after gaining his DPhil from the University of Oxford in 2015. He is interested in evolutionary game theory, distributed learning, and matching markets.

HN_thumbAndrew Wait researches organizational design at the University of Sydney. His work focuses on the allocation of decision making rights in firms and on the implications of incomplete contracting for organizational design. He is currently looking at the effect of shared intentions on the relationship between organizational structure and workplace culture.