Locked Bag 2 (1999)
This work is subject to copyright. Apart from any use as permitted under the
|698||The framing of decisions and the psychology of choice - Tversky, Kahneman - 1981|
A theory of rational addiction
- Becker, Murphy
...fore our model recognises that people often become addicted because they are unhappy. However, they would be even more unhappy if they were prevented from consuming the addictive goods (our italics) (=-=Becker and Murphy 1988-=-, p. 691). Indeed, under this model, the concept of a genuinely problem gambler (alcoholic or drug abuser) virtually vanishes altogether, because any problems faced by the gambler must, by definition,...
|341||The illusion of control - Langer - 1975|
|252||Endogenous preferences: the cultural consequences of markets and other economic institutions,Journal of Economic Literature - Bowles - 1998|
The South Oaks Gambling Screen (SOGS): a new instrument for the identification of pathological gamblers
- Lesieur, Blume
...go DSM Screen) — the use of the SOGS in the National Gambling Survey allows comparisons of results with previous Australian and most overseas surveys. In the original version of the SOGS (Lesieur and =-=Blume 1987-=-) the questions were framed in ‘lifetime’ terms (‘have you ever …?’). Since that time, most surveys have used slightly modified versions, depending on whether the aim was to assess the prevalence of l...
Consumer's Surplus Without Apology
... close approximation of the relevant benefit or loss. A number of economists have presented ways of estimating the difference between the observed demand schedule and the compensated demand schedule (=-=Willig 1976-=-, Hausman 1981). Because the budget share of gambling for some gamblers — particularly problem gamblers — is high, the compensated demand schedule is potentially significantly different from the obser...
|56||Rational Addiction with Learning and Regret - Orphanides, Zervos - 1995|
|47||Doing it now or later. The American Economic Review 89(1):103–24 - O’Donoghue, Rabin - 1999|
|40||De gustibus non est disputandum - Becker, Stigler - 1977|
|39||A Course in Microeconomic Theory, Harvester Wheatsheaf - Kreps - 1990|
|36||Price Theory and Applications - Hirshleifer - 1980|
|34||Explanations for gambling - Walker - 1985|
Hunter–gatherers today: an aboriginal economy of north Australia
...o be close to the gambling venue, be it a pub or casino (Nunkuwarrin Yunti, sub. D214, p. 2). 1 However, there is apparently little evidence that gambling is counterproductive to gathering bush food (=-=Altman 1987-=-, p. 165). E.2 GAMBLINGThe pattern of institutionally-based gambling amongst indigenous peoples differs from community-run gambling in that it is demarcated along gender lines, and has included forme...
|21||Estimating the prevalence of adolescent gambling disorders: A quantitative synthesis and guide toward standard gambling nomenclature - Shaffer, Hall - 1996|
Prevalence Estimates of Pathological Gambling
- Volberg, Steadman
...ly members associated with them also developing subsequent problems — so that problem gambling has an inter-generational impact (Lesieur and Klein 1987; Lesieur et al. 1986; Volberg 1994; Volberg and =-=Abbott 1994-=- and National Research Council 1999, p. 118). The Commission’s survey results suggested that problem gamblers are much more likely to report someone else in their family having problems with gambling....
Prevalence of pathological gambling and related problems Page 11 of 14JGI:Issue 16
- Ladouceur, Dube, et al.
...i and Maccallum 1999 Moran 1969 Lesieur and Blume 1990 Schwarz and Lindner 1992 McCormick, Russo, Ramirez and Taber 1984 Frank, Lester and Wexler 1991 Bland, Newman, Orn and Stebelsky 1993 Ladouceur, =-=Dube and Bujold 1994-=- Horodecki 1992 Sullivan 1994 Lorenz, Politzer and Yaffee 1990 Lesieur (1998, p. 158) 41% of a sample of 53 diagnosed pathological gamblers receiving treatment reported suicide ideation, and 10% had a...
|16||The social cost of drug abuse - Collins, Lapsley|
|16||A cognitive perspective on gambling - Ladouceur, Walker - 1996|
|15||Clinical features and psychiatric comorbidity of subjects with pathological gambling behavior. Psychiatric Service 49 - Black, Moyer - 1998|
|15||Impulsivity in pathological gambling: The antisocial impulsivist. Addiction - Blaszczynski, Steel, et al. - 1997|
|15||When Lady Luck loses: Women and compulsive gambling - Lesieur, Blume - 1991|
|15||Alcoholism, drug abuse, and gambling - Lesieur, Blume, et al. - 1986|
|13||Silove D. Cognitive and behavioral therapies for pathological gambling - Blaszczynski - 1995|
|13||The Welfare Effects of Lotto: Evidence from the UK - Farrell, Walker - 1999|
Pathological Gambling Among High School Students.” Addictive Behaviors 12
- Lesieur, Klein
...lers have an elevated risk of having children or other family members associated with them also developing subsequent problems — so that problem gambling has an inter-generational impact (Lesieur and =-=Klein 1987-=-; Lesieur et al. 1986; Volberg 1994; Volberg and Abbott 1994 and National Research Council 1999, p. 118). The Commission’s survey results suggested that problem gamblers are much more likely to report...
|12||Estimates of the costs of crime - Walker - 1997|
|11||A feminist critique of problem gambling research - Mark, Lesieur - 1992|
|11||Patterns of substance abuse in pathological gamblers undergoing treatment - MCCORMICK, Russo, et al. - 1984|
Gambling and problem gambling in New Zealand: A report on phase one of the national survey
- Abbott, Volberg
...d a DSM-IV rating of 4+ respectively) of 1.7 per cent. A more recent study found 1.4 per cent of adults were problem gamblers (using SOGS 5+). A number of studies have been undertaken in New Zealand (=-=Abbott and Volberg 1991-=-, 1992) and they point to a prevalence of problem gambling of around 1.2 per cent (using the SOGS 5+ cutoff). Once their use of a lower SOGS cutoff in diagnosing problem gambling is taken into account...
Directions for State Tax Reform
- Gabbitas, Eldridge
...r 1997-98. b Collins and Lapsley (1996) estimates for 1992. Some caution should be exercised in comparing estimates done at different times by different researchers using differing methodologies (see =-=Gabbitas and Eldridge 1998-=-, for a critique of these estimates). Nonetheless, whether the costs of the gambling industries are greater or less than the costs to society of other industries is not particularly relevant. Social c...
Pathological gambling: Psychosomatic, emotional and marital difficulties as reported by the spouse
- Lorenz, Yaffee
...d developed significant stress-related illness. Overseas studies confirm this pattern, with the partners of problem gamblers exhibiting high rates of emotional distress and other symptoms (Lorenz and =-=Yaffee, 1986-=-, 1989; and Lorenz, Politzer and Yaffee 1990), which is why they are also major users of help services. In a US study of members of GamAnon, a self-help group for families and friends of people in Gam...
Affective disorders among pathological gamblers seeking treatment
- McCormick, Russo, et al.
...gambling counsellors were not included. THE IMPACTS OF PROBLEM GAMBLING 7.13of submissions to this inquiry. 8 There is some evidence that the gambling problem often precedes the onset of depression (=-=McCormick et al. 1984-=-), though in some cases depression can act as a trigger. The Commission’s National Gambling Survey and Survey of Clients of Counselling Agencies results suggested high levels of self-assessed depressi...
|9||Epidemiology of pathological gambling in Edmonton - Bland, Newman, et al. - 1993|
|9||A developmental perspective on gambling behavior in children and adolescents - Derevensky, Gupta, et al. - 1996|
|9||Development or dreamfield delusions? Assessing casino gambling’s costs and benefits - Grinols, Omorov - 1996|
|8||Control versus abstinence in the treatment of pathological gambling: A two to nine year follow-up - Blaszczynski, McConaghy, et al. - 1991|
Characteristics of the Recovering Compulsive Gambler: A Survey of 150
- Custer, Custer
...y. These criminal offence rates among problem gamblers are similar to those found in overseas studies. For example, rates of 90 per cent have been found in a US study of Gamblers Anonymous attenders (=-=Custer and Custer 1978-=-), 82 per cent in a UK study (Brown 1987) and 54 per cent in a German study (Meyer and Fabian 1990). Gambling related offences among prison inmates Findings are presented from two studies of the preva...
|8||FI schedules and persistence at gambling in the U.K. betting office - Dickerson - 1979|
|8||Fixed Preferences and Changing Tastes - Karni, Schmeidler - 1990|
|8||Controlled comparison of aversive therapy and imaginal desensitisation in compulsive gambling - McConaghy, Armstrong, et al. - 1983|
|8||Towards a cognitive-behavioural theory of problem gambling - Sharpe, Tarrier - 1993|
|8||1996b The social costs of gambling - Thompson, Gazel, et al.|
|7||Real and laboratory gambling, sensation seeking and arousal: toward a Pavlovian component in general theories of gambling and gambling addictions - Anderson, Brown - 1984|
|7||The effects of alcohol, gender, and sensation seeking on the gambling choices of social drinkers - Breslin, Sobell, et al. - 1999|
|7||The prevalence rates of pathological gambling: A look at methods - Culleton - 1989|
|7||Problem gamblers, problem substance users, and dual-problem individuals: An epidemiological study - FEIGELMAN, WALLISCH, et al. - 1998|
gambling and problem gambling
- Hraba, Gender
...ng, the level of wagering and the amount of leisure time devoted to gambling, and the negative consequences deriving from this loss of control (Select Committee on Gambling, ACT, 1999, p. 12 based on =-=Hraba and Lee, 1996-=-). We use the term “normal” to define gambling behaviour over which the individual has control — that is, the person knows when to stop, having set pre-determined loss limits or having other work, fam...
|7||Gambling behaviors among high school students in the Quebec area - Ladouceur, Mireault - 1988|
|7||Gambling activities of young Australians: Developing a model of behaviour - Moore, Ohtsuka - 1997|
|7||Elevated suicide levels associated with legalized gambling. Suicide and Life-Threatening - Phillips, Welty, et al. - 1997|