KINDAI UNIVERSITY


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NAKABAYASHI Jun

Profile

FacultyDepartment of Economics / Graduate School of Economics
PositionAssociate Professor
DegreePhD in Economics
Commentator Guidehttps://www.kindai.ac.jp/meikan/2373-nakabayashi-jun.html
URLhttps://sites.google.com/site/junnakabayashishome/home
Mail
Last Updated :2020/09/01

Education and Career

Education

  •  - 2009 , The Ohio State University
  •  - 2009 , The Ohio State University, Graduate School, Division of Economics
  •  - 1997 , Hitotsubashi University, Faculty of Commerce and Management
  •  - 1997 , Hitotsubashi University, Faculty of Commerce

Academic & Professional Experience

  •   2016 04 ,  - 現在, Associate Professor, Faculty of Economics, Kindai University
  •   2013 10 ,  - 2016 03 , Associate Professor, Department of Economics, Tohoku Univeristy
  •   2011 10 ,  - 2013 09 , Lecturer, ISER, Osaka Univeristy
  •   2009 07 ,  - 2011 09 , Assistant Professor, University of Tsukuba Graduate School of Humanities and Social Sciences, Graduate School of Humanities and Social Sciences Economics
  •   2005 ,  - 2009 , The Ohio State University
  •   2005 ,  - 2009 , Graduate Teaching Associate, Ohio State University
  •   2009 , - Assistant Professor, University of Tsukuba
  •   1997 ,  - 2000 , Ministry of Construction

Research Activities

Research Areas

  • Humanities & social sciences, Economic policy
  • Humanities & social sciences, Economic policy

Research Interests

  • Applied Economitrics, Industrial Organization, Government Procurement, Auctions

Published Papers

  • Search and resale frictions in a two-sided online platform: A case of multi-use assets, Hisayuki Yoshimoto, JunNakabayashi, Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, 162, 85 - 105, Apr. 2019 , Refereed
  • Detecting Large-Scale Collusion in Procurement Auctions, Kei Kawai, Jun Nakabayashi, ssrn/2467175, ssrn/2467175, May 2014
  • Small business set-asides in procurement auctions: An empirical analysis, Jun Nakabayashi, Journal of Public Economics, Journal of Public Economics, 100(100), 28 - 44, Apr. 2013 , Refereed
    Summary:As part of public procurement, many governments adopt small business programs to provide contract opportunities for businesses often with preferences for firms operated by members of groups designated as disadvantaged. The redistribution arising from such programs, however, can introduce significant additional costs to government procurement budgets. In this paper, the extent to which small business set-asides increased government procurement costs is examined. The estimates employ data on Japanese public construction projects, where approximately half of the procurement budget is set aside for small and medium enterprises (SMEs). Applying a positive relationship between profitability and firm size obtained by the nonparametric estimation of an asymmetric first-price auction model with affiliated private values, a counterfactual analysis is undertaken to demonstrate that approximately 40. percent of SMEs would exit the procurement market if set-asides were removed. Surprisingly, the resulting lack of competition would increase government procurement costs more than it would offset the production cost inefficiency. © 2013 Elsevier B.V.

Misc

  • Equilibria in Asymmetric Auctions with Entry, Economics, Graduate School of Humanities and Social Sciences, University of TsukubaTsukuba Economics Working Papers, 2010, 002, 14,   2010
  • Empirical and Theoretical Analysis of Public Procurement Auctions, Ohio State UniversityPhD Dissertation, 2009,   2009
  • Procurement Auctions with Pre-award Subcontracting, Economics, Graduate School of Humanities and Social Sciences, University of TsukubaTsukuba Economics Working Papers,, 2009, 013, 29,   2009
  • Small Business Set-asides in Procurement Auctions: An Empirical Analysis, Economics, Graduate School of Humanities and Social Sciences, University of TsukubaTsukuba Economics Working Papers, 2009, 005, 47,   2009

Awards & Honors

  •   2008 , G.S. Maddala Prize in Econometrics, Department of Economics, The Ohio State University