Nicolás E. Stier-Moses
Research Scientist
Facebook Core Data Science
1 Hacker Way, Menlo Park, CA
Short Bio
Nicolas Stier-Moses is a Research Scientist at Facebook Core Data
Science.
Nicolas' research
focuses on the study of the impact that self-minded agents have on
decentralized systems. In particular, he likes exploring mechanisms that can
help coordinate agents, either by design or by offering the correct
incentives. The bulk of his work has been in the area of networks subject to
competition in which personal incentives and risk aversion can generate
inefficiencies.
Previously he was an Associate Professor at the Decision, Risk and
Operations Division of Columbia
Business School, and
an Associate Professor (on leave) at
the Business
School of Universidad Torcuato Di
Tella.
He received a Ph.D. degree from the Operations Research Center of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
This paper is the full version of conference papers
'A Facility Location Problem under Competition' (NetEcon'11) and
'The Competitive Facility Location Problem in a Duopoly:
Relations to the 1-Median Problem' (WINE'12)
The Competitive Facility Location Problem in a Duopoly:
Relations to the 1-Median Problem
(Coauthor:
D. Sabán).
Conference Version: Proceedings of the 8th Workshop on Internet & Network
Economics
(WINE'12), Liverpool, UK, 2012.
For the full version, see 'The competitive facility location problem in
a duopoly' above.
Conference Version: Stochastic Wardrop Equilibrium.
Proceedings of the Fourth Symposium on Algorithmic Game Theory
(SAGT'11), Volume 6982 of Lecture Notes in Computer Science,
pp. 314-325, Springer, 2011.
A Facility Location Problem under Competition
(Coauthor: Y.
Gur).
Conference Version:
Proceedings of the Workshop on The Economics of Networks, Systems, and
Computation (NetEcon'11), San Jose, CA, 2011.
For the full version, see 'The competitive facility location problem in
a duopoly' above.
Pricing with Markups under Horizontal and Vertical Competition
(Coauthors:
J.R. Correa, and
R. Lederman).
Proceedings of the Behavioral and Quantitative Game Theory Conference,
Newport Beach, CA, May 2010.
This material appears in part in
Pricing with markups in industries with increasing marginal costs
and in
Sensitivity analysis of markup equilibria in complementary markets.
Conference version:
Proceedings of the V Latin-American Algorithms, Graphs and Optimization
Symposium (LAGOS'09), Gramado, Brazil,
Electronic Notes in Discrete Mathematics, pp. 197-202, Elsevier, 2009.
Conference Version: Robust Wardrop Equilibrium.
Proceedings of the 1st International Conference on Network Control
and Optimization (NET-COOP'07), Volume 4465 of Lecture Notes
in Computer Science, pp. 247-256, Springer, 2007.
Conference Version: Network Games with Atomic Players.
Proceedings of the 33rd International Colloquium of Automata, Languages and
Programming (ICALP'06), Volume 4051 of Lecture Notes in Computer
Science, Part I, pp. 525-536, Springer, 2006.
Conference Version:
On the
Inefficiency of Equilibria in Nonatomic Congestion Games.
Proceedings of the 11th Conference on Integer Programming and Combinatorial
Optimization (IPCO'05), Volume 3509 of Lecture Notes in Computer
Science, pp. 167-181, Springer, 2005.
Received the 2006 Glover-Klingman Prize
(best paper published in Networks during 2006)
(citation)
Conference Version:
On
the Performance of User Equilibria in Traffic Networks.
Proceedings
of the 14th Annual ACM-SIAM Symposium on Discrete Algorithms
(SODA'03), Society of Industrial and Applied Mathematics,
Philadelphia, PA, pp. 86-87, 2003.
(This conference paper also contains the
preliminary results of 'Selfish Routing in Capacitated Networks'.)
On the Application of Accelerating Simulation Methods in Network Analysis
(Coauthors: J. Incera and
G.
Rubino).
Proceedings of the International Conference on Parallel and Distributed
Processing Techniques and Applications (PDPTA'2000),
Las Vegas, NV, Jun 2000.
GIS representation of buses in Buenos Aires (Coauthor: G. Deferrari).
Proceedings of the VII Transit and Transport Conference, Santiago,
Chile, Oct 1995.
Received an Honorable Mention in the 2006 INFORMS
Telecommunications Section Ph.D. Dissertation Award.
Finalist in the 2004 INFORMS Transportation
Science and Logistics Dissertation Prize.
Importance Splitting Methods for Simulation. Master's Thesis, Mathematics and Computer Science Departments,
Universidad de Buenos Aires, Argentina,
Aug 1998. Advisor:
G.
Rubino.
Received the 3rd Prize in the
VI Master's Thesis Contest organized by
CLEI-UNESCO (Computer Science Latin American Research Center).