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The B.E. Journal of Theoretical Economics Contributions Volume 10, Issue 1 2010 Article 51 Costly Renegotiation in Repeated Bertrand Games ¨Ola Andersson∗ Erik Wengstrom† ¨ ∗Stockholm School of Economics, †Lund University and University of Copenhagen, Recommended Citation Ola Andersson and Erik Wengstrom (2010) “Costly Renegotiation in Repeated Bertrand Games,” The B.E. Journal of Theoretical Economics: Vol. 10: Iss. 1 (Contributions), Article 51. Costly Renegotiation in Repeated Bertrand Games∗ Ola Andersson and Erik

The B.E. Journal of Theoretical Economics Advances Volume 12, Issue 1 2012 Article 23 Strategic Effects of Renegotiation-Proof Contracts Emanuele Gerratana∗ Levent Koçkesen† ∗SIPA, Columbia University, †Koç University, Recommended Citation Emanuele Gerratana and Levent Koçkesen (2012) “Strategic Effects of Renegotiation-Proof Contracts,” The B.E. Journal of Theoretical Economics: Vol. 12: Iss. 1 (Advances), Article 23. DOI: 10.1515/1935-1704.1919 Copyright c©2012 De Gruyter. All rights reserved. Strategic Effects of

Contributions to Theoretical Economics Volume 1, Issue 1 2001 Article 2 Incomplete Contracts. Non-Contractible Quality, and Renegotiation ¨Christoph Lulfesmann∗ ∗University of Bonn, Copyright c©2001 by the authors. All rights reserved. Incomplete Contracts. Non-Contractible Quality, and Renegotiation Christoph Lülfesmann Abstract The paper reconsiders the hold-up problem in long-term bilateral trade with specific invest- ments. In our framework, the parties face several trading opportunities (goods) whose character- istics cannot be described at

DCS | Digital Culture and Society | Vol. 4, Issue 2 | © transcript 2019 DOI 10.14361/dcs-2018-0205 The New Media, the Youth and Renegotiation of Ethnic and Religious Identity in Nigeria Nelson Obinna Omenugha and Henry Chigozie Duru Abstract: Among others, the new media platforms are endowed with the capac- ity to reach wider targets of different demographic orientation; scat- tered at different geographical location. They also enable interaction between people; irrespective of location, religious divide and cultural inclination; ultimately for collaboration

become in- creasingly more difficult. This, of course, may reduce competitiveness. APPENDIX D : RENEGOTIATION Renegotiation is an additional burden usually not borne by firms op- erating in commercial ventures. Renegotiation of profits at the end of 1« Ibid., Match 19, 1962, p. 69. However, Radiation, Inc., which is a small avionic- equipment manufacturer with annual sales of $30 million set u p its own in-house facility. This step was felt to be necessary when a major supplier was unwilling to modify some particular circuits to meet the company's needs. Ibid

45 These measures are unprecedented and their albeit uneven and incomplete implementation has created losers and winners: local communities, civil society organizations, political parties, local and central authorities, Chinese corporations, Burmese SOEs, Burmese military conglomerates, the Chinese government and the Burmese government and so on have experienced gains or losses to their stakes. In what follows, we focus on how this has affected the interests of Chinese firms and investment in Myanmar. RENEGOTIATION OF CONTRACTS AND TERMS When Chinese