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Economic theory predicts that default breach remedies are immaterial whenever contracting and bargaining costs are negligible. Parties will then always incorporate the efficient remedy into their contract. Some experimental studies, however, suggest that in practice default rules do matter, because they may affect parties' preferences over the various breach remedies. This paper presents results from an experiment designed to address the (un)importance of default breach remedies for actualdoi:10.1628/093245607780181856 fatcat:tepfxnrncjgt7oq4tij5q44iv4