### Resumen

Idioma original | English (US) |
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Páginas (desde-hasta) | 793-811 |

Número de páginas | 19 |

Publicación | Social Choice and Welfare |

DOI | |

Estado | Published - jul 4 2014 |

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*Social Choice and Welfare*, 793-811. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00355-013-0746-y

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*Social Choice and Welfare*, pp. 793-811. https://doi.org/10.1007/s00355-013-0746-y

**On the exhaustiveness of truncation and dropping strategies in many-to-many matching markets.** / Jaramillo, Paula; Kayı, Çağatay; Klijn, Flip.

Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a Revista › Artículo

TY - JOUR

T1 - On the exhaustiveness of truncation and dropping strategies in many-to-many matching markets

AU - Jaramillo, Paula

AU - Kayı, Çağatay

AU - Klijn, Flip

PY - 2014/7/4

Y1 - 2014/7/4

N2 - © 2013, Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.We consider two-sided many-to-many matching markets in which each worker maywork for multiple firms and each firmmay hire multipleworkers.We study individual and group manipulations in centralized markets that employ (pairwise) stable mechanisms and that require participants to submit rank order lists of agents on the other side of the market. We are interested in simple preference manipulations that have been reported and studied in empirical and theoretical work: truncation strategies, which are the lists obtained by removing a tail of least preferred partners from a preference list, and the more general dropping strategies, which are the lists obtained by only removing partners from a preference list (i.e., no reshuffling). We study when truncation/dropping strategies are exhaustive for a group of agents on the same side of themarket, i.e., when each match resulting from preference manipulations can be replicated or improved upon by some truncation/dropping strategies.We prove that for each stable mechanism, dropping strategies are exhaustive for each group of agents on the same side of the market (Theorem 1), i.e., independently of the quotas. Then, we show that for each stable mechanism, truncation strategies are exhaustive for each agent with quota 1 (Theorem 2). Finally, we show that this result cannot be extended neither to individual manipulations when the agent’s quota is larger than 1 (even when all other agents’ quotas equal 1—Example 1), nor to group manipulations (even when all quotas equal 1—Example 2).

AB - © 2013, Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg.We consider two-sided many-to-many matching markets in which each worker maywork for multiple firms and each firmmay hire multipleworkers.We study individual and group manipulations in centralized markets that employ (pairwise) stable mechanisms and that require participants to submit rank order lists of agents on the other side of the market. We are interested in simple preference manipulations that have been reported and studied in empirical and theoretical work: truncation strategies, which are the lists obtained by removing a tail of least preferred partners from a preference list, and the more general dropping strategies, which are the lists obtained by only removing partners from a preference list (i.e., no reshuffling). We study when truncation/dropping strategies are exhaustive for a group of agents on the same side of themarket, i.e., when each match resulting from preference manipulations can be replicated or improved upon by some truncation/dropping strategies.We prove that for each stable mechanism, dropping strategies are exhaustive for each group of agents on the same side of the market (Theorem 1), i.e., independently of the quotas. Then, we show that for each stable mechanism, truncation strategies are exhaustive for each agent with quota 1 (Theorem 2). Finally, we show that this result cannot be extended neither to individual manipulations when the agent’s quota is larger than 1 (even when all other agents’ quotas equal 1—Example 1), nor to group manipulations (even when all quotas equal 1—Example 2).

U2 - 10.1007/s00355-013-0746-y

DO - 10.1007/s00355-013-0746-y

M3 - Article

SP - 793

EP - 811

JO - Social Choice and Welfare

JF - Social Choice and Welfare

SN - 0176-1714

ER -