|Alma mater||Cornell University|
|Doctoral advisor||David Easley|
|Doctoral students||Julien Gagnon|
Learning and Diffusion
National Talent Scholar
Sanjeev Goyal is Professor of Economics at the University of Cambridge and Fellow of Christ's College, Cambridge. He is a pioneer and leading international scholar in the economic study of networks. In 2007, Princeton University Press published his book Connections: an introduction to the economics of networks. A Chinese translation appeared in 2010.
Sanjeev Goyal is a Fellow of the British Academy and was the founding Director of the Cambridge-INET Institute.
- V. Bala and S. Goyal (1998), Learning From Neighbors, Review of Economic Studies.
- V. Bala and S. Goyal (2000), A Non-Cooperative Model of Network Formation, Econometrica.
- S. Goyal and J.L. Moraga (2001), R&D Networks, Rand Journal.
- S. Goyal and S. Joshi (2003), Networks of Collaboration in Oligopoly, Games and Econ Beh.
- S. Goyal and F. Vega-Redondo (2005), Network formation and social coordination, Games and Econ Beh..
- S. Goyal, J.L. Moraga and M. v.d. Leij (2006), Economics: an emerging small world?, Journal of Political Economy.
- S. Goyal and F. Vega-Redondo (2007), Structural Holes in Social networks, Journal of Economic Theory.
- A. Galeotti and S. Goyal (2009), Influencing and influencers: a theory of strategic diffusion, Rand Journal.
- A. Galeotti, S. Goyal, M. Jackson, F. Vega-Redondo, L. Yariv (2010), Network Games, Review of Economic Studies.
- A. Galeotti and S. Goyal (2010), The Law of the Few, American Economic Review.
- S. Goyal and M. Kearns (2012), Competitive Contagion in Networks, Symposium on the Theory of Computing.
- L. Ductor, M.Fafchamps, S. Goyal and M. v.d.Leij (2014), Social Networks & Research Output, Rev of Econ and Stats.
- S. Goyal and A. Vigier (2014), Attack, defence and contagion in networks, Review of Economic Studies.
- M. Dziubinski and S. Goyal (2016), How do you defend a network?, Theoretical Economics.
- J. Gagnon and S. Goyal (2017), Networks, markets and inequality, American Economic Review