New PDF release: Economic rights of women in ancient Greece

By David M. Schaps

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Cursory observation indicates, however, that these signs are frequently ignored, and that many cars at intersections at which rights-on-red are permissible do not bother first to come to the full stop required in the law. Prior to the rule change, a car approaching an intersection when the signal turned yellow was more likely to rush through the intersection (potentially running a red light) if the car was going straight on than if it was turning right, since a turning car had to slow down in any event.

A market for waiting in line might develop, whereby time-pressed professionals hire retirees or teenagers to purchase the pricecontrolled good on their behalf. Consumers might begin to “hoard” the good, increasing their quantity purchased per trip, in order to avoid the waiting costs of subsequent trips, or to engage in re-sale, possibly at above-control prices. For these reasons, price ceilings are often teamed with restrictions on the quantity that can be purchased at one time. One familiar example is the time limits that are often imposed for low-priced street parking: some jurisdictions, for instance, do not allow parking for more than an hour, even if the requisite coins are continually fed to the meter.

Bans on prostitution, for instance, generally are not enforced with complete commitment. 12 John Stuart Mill made the point with respect to bans on gambling: (it may be said) . . public gambling houses should not be permitted. 13 Subsidizing compliance For someone deciding whether to comply with a rule, presumably it is the differential between the payoffs anticipated from compliance versus breach that guides behavior. ) An alternative to punishing or taxing undesired evasion, then, is to subsidize compliance.

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