### TABLE I STATE OF CONTINGENCIES

### Table 1. Payoff matrix for a

2000

"... In PAGE 3: ...Table1... In PAGE 4: ... Axelrod sponsored a tournament in which various strategies implemented in computer programs were played against each other pair-wise in a round robin so that each program played every other program including itself. Each pair-wise iterated game consisted of 200 interactions and the payoff matrix was the one illustrated above in Table1 . Therefore two always-defect (ALLD) strategies playing each other would get a score of 200 each, two always-cooperate (ALLC) strategies playing each other would get a score of 600, and an ALLD playing an ALLC would get respective scores of 1000 and 0.... ..."

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### Table 7. Optimal Debt Management with an Aged Population: Perfect risk sharing

"... In PAGE 29: ...4. Examples of efficient and nearly-efficient risk sharing Table7 provides several scenarios of efficient risk sharing that combine debt management, pension, and tax considerations. Col.... In PAGE 29: ...0.5. The efficient allocation of risk is similar to the allocation in Table 6, but it would be much more costly to implement without middle class savings.28 Table7 shows instead how the efficient allocation can be implemented at the original level of intergenerational 26 As a caveat, note that optimal debt may consist entirely of nominal bonds if the monetary authority is viewed as credible with regard to maintaining low average inflation and willing to pursue a state-contingent inflation policy that induces optimal variations the real value of nominal bonds. My interpretation of current trends in monetary policy is that central banks are trying to build credibility by targeting a fixed low inflation rate and would be unwilling to vary inflation in the interest of debt policy.... In PAGE 30: ...ero for valuation risk (i.e., ruling out claims on capital). Col.1 again considers debt policy in a setting with wage-indexed PAYG pension and 25% capital income tax (as in Table 4, Col.2 and Table7 , Col.... In PAGE 42: ...hows the capped taxes scenario of Table 4, Col.4 for comparison. Col.1 assumes DB pensions and a retirement savings plan with 25% deduction on contributions (as in Table7 , Col.... ..."

### Table 2. Payoff depending on actions Action Payoff

2006

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### Table 1 Payoff matrix

2003

"... In PAGE 87: ...opulation-representative values of 49.6% and 7.4%, respectively. Additional demographic comparisons of the weighted sample are shown in Table1 a. A list of all variables considered in the data analysis (along with their means and standard deviations) is given in Table 1b.... In PAGE 87: ...opulation-representative values of 49.6% and 7.4%, respectively. Additional demographic comparisons of the weighted sample are shown in Table 1a. A list of all variables considered in the data analysis (along with their means and standard deviations) is given in Table1 b. All statistics and regression model results (presented in the full paper) are weighted to reflect the true population.... ..."

### Table 1: Payoff Matrix

2005

"... In PAGE 1: ...ayoff. If both defect they receive a lower payoff. If one cooperates and the other defects then the defector receives the maximum payoff and the cooperator receives the mini- mum. The payoff matrix outlined in Table1 demonstrates the potential payoffs for each player. Table 1: Payoff Matrix... ..."

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### Table 16. Net payoffs.

"... In PAGE 23: ... Actual payoffs may deviate from the theoretically predicted payoffs. Table16 below provides information concerning the average net payoffs of the employer (and the worker). 19... ..."

### Table 1. Payoff matrix.

2005

"... In PAGE 4: ... Spatial IPD Game with Structured Demes A. Game Playing in the First Neighborhood Structure We use a typical payoff matrix in Table1 . When both players cooperate, each receives three points.... ..."

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### Table 1: Payoffs and profits.

2005

"... In PAGE 6: ... (5) It is clear that due to the linearity of the problem xL and xH can only take on the values {0, 1, 2}. Table1 lists the maximum revenue associated with the eight possible cases. Note that the last three cases dominate the others, so that there are relatively few interesting cases.... ..."

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