Behavioural Economics, Quantitative Social Science, Field Experiments: esp. human well-being; job satisfaction; prosocial behaviour; gender diversity; and the influence of diet on psychological well-being.
Teaching in 2019-2020
Distance Learning MBA
IB921P: The Economics of Wellbeing
IB2580: Foundations of Human Sociality and Cooperation
Redzo Mujcic is an Assistant Professor of Behavioural Science at the Warwick Business School. He joined the University of Warwick in February 2019. His research interests are in behavioural economics and quantitative social science. In particular, he focuses on the empirical study of human well-being and cooperation. In his work, he uses a range of methods including large longitudinal surveys and field experiments. His work has been published in journals such as the Economic Journal, Social Science & Medicine, and the American Journal of Public Health. His research has also featured in international media outlets including the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Forbes, and Time Magazine.
Personal website: www.redzomujcic.com
Mujcic, R. and Oswald, A. J. (2019) "Does eating fruit and vegetables also reduce the longitudinal risk of depression and anxiety? A commentary on ‘Lettuce be Happy’ ", Social Science & Medicine, 222, 346-348
Mujcic, R. and Leibbrandt, A. (2018) "Indirect reciprocity and prosocial behaviour : evidence from a natural field experiment", The Economic Journal, 128, 611, 1683-1699
Mujcic, R. and Oswald, A. J. (2018) "Is envy harmful to a society’s psychological health and wellbeing? A longitudinal study of 18,000 adults
", Social Science & Medicine, 198, 103-111
Mujcic, R. and Oswald, A. J. (2016) "Evolution of well-being and happiness after increases in consumption of fruit and vegetables", American Journal of Public Health , 106, 8, 1504-1510
Mujcic, R. and Frijters, P. (2015) "Conspicuous consumption, conspicuous health, and optimal taxation", Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, 111, 59-70
Mujcic, R. and Frijters, P. (2013) "Economic choices and status : measuring preferences for income rank", Oxford Economic Papers, 65, 1, 47-73