1 Introduction
Given a heterogeneous divisible resource and a set of interested agents with potentially differing valuations on different parts of the resource, how can we allocate the resource to the agents in such a way that all agents perceive the resulting allocation as fair? The resource is often modeled as a cake in the literature, and the problem, which therefore commonly goes by the name of cake cutting, has occupied the minds of mathematicians, computer scientists, economists, and political scientists alike for the past seventy years [7, 18, 21, 22, 23]. Cake in the cake cutting problem is used to represent a desirable resource; all agents wish to maximize the amount of resource that they receive. In contrast, the dual problem to cake cutting, known as chore division, aims to allocate an undesirable resource to the agents, with every agent wanting to receive as little of the resource as possible. Though several algorithms for cake cutting also apply to chore division, the theoretical properties of the two problems differ in many cases, and much less work has been done for chore division than for cake cutting [10, 12, 13, 19, 20].
Perhaps the simplest and most wellknown fair division protocol is the cutandchoose protocol, which works for both cake cutting and chore division with two agents. The protocol operates by letting the first agent divide the resource into two parts that she values equally, and letting the second agent choose the part that she prefers. The resulting allocation is always envyfree—each agent likes her part at least as much as the other agent’s part, and proportional—both agents find their part better than or equal to half of the entire resource. However, the protocol has the disadvantage that it is not truthful, meaning that a strategic agent can sometimes benefit from misreporting her valuation to the protocol. For example, if the first agent values the whole cake equally, according to the protocol she will divide the cake into half and get half of her value for the entire cake. However, if she knows that the second agent only cares about the leftmost quarter of the cake, she can divide the cake into the leftmost quarter and the rest, knowing that the second agent will choose the left part and leave her with threequarters of the cake. The failure to satisfy truthfulness renders the protocol difficult to participate in, since the first agent needs to guess the second agent’s valuation in order to find a beneficial manipulation.
This issue was first addressed by Chen et al. [9], who gave a truthful deterministic cake cutting mechanism that is Pareto optimal, envyfree, and proportional for any number of agents with piecewise uniform valuations. Chen et al.’s result shows that fairness and truthfulness are compatible in the allocation of heterogeneous resources. Nevertheless, their result hinges upon a pivotal assumption known as the free disposal assumption, which says that the mechanism is allowed to throw away part of the resource without incurring any cost.^{1}^{1}1Note that free disposal does not preclude Pareto optimality. The mechanism can throw away parts of the resource not valued by any agent and still maintain Pareto optimality; this is exactly what Chen et al.’s mechanism does. While certain resources such as cake or machine processing time may be easy to get rid of, for other resources this is not the case. For instance, when we divide a piece of land among antagonistic agents or countries, we cannot simply throw away part of the land, and any piece of land left unallocated constitutes a potential subject of future dispute. The free disposal assumption is even less reasonable when it comes to chore allocation—indeed, with this assumption we might as well simply dispose of the whole chore altogether!
With this motivation in mind, we consider in the present paper the problem of fairly and truthfully dividing heterogeneous resources without the free disposal assumption. Not having the ability to throw away part of the resource makes the task of the mechanism more complicated. The reason is that even if the mechanism is only allowed to throw away parts that are not valued by any agent, this already prevents agents from gaining by not reporting parts of the resource that no other agent values, in the hope of getting those parts for free along with a larger share of the remaining parts. As Chen et al. [9] noted, getting rid of the free disposal assumption adds “significant complexity” to the problem, since the mechanism would have to specify exactly how to allocate parts that no agent desires. The same group of authors also gave an example illustrating that removing the assumption can be problematic even in the special case of two agents with very simple valuations. Indeed, could it be that there is an impossibility result once we dispose of free disposal?
1.1 Our Results
Throughout the paper, we focus on deterministic mechanisms that are required to allocate the entire resource, which we model as an interval . We assume that agents have piecewise uniform valuations, meaning that for each agent the cake can be partitioned into desired and undesired intervals, and the agent has the same marginal utility for any fractional piece of any desired interval. We investigate the compatibility of truthfulness and fairness in this setting.
First, in Section 3 we exhibit a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal cake cutting mechanism for two agents (Theorem 1). At a high level, the mechanism lets the two agents “eat” their desired intervals of the cake at the same speed but starting from different ends of the cake. Using a simple reduction from chore division to cake cutting, we also derive a chore division mechanism for two agents with the same set of properties (Theorem 2).
Next, in Section 4 we show that if we add certain requirements for the mechanism on top of being fair and truthful, then no desirable mechanism exists even for two agents. In particular, the impossibility holds when we make any one of the following assumptions in addition to truthfulness and envyfreeness: (i) anonymity—the mechanism must treat all agents equally (Theorem 3); (ii) connected piece assumption—the mechanism must allocate a single interval to each agent (Theorem 4); and (iii) position obliviousness—the values that the agents receive depend only on the lengths of the pieces desired by various subsets of agents and not on the positions of these pieces (Theorem 5).
Finally, in Section 5 we consider the more general setting where there are multiple agents. We assume that each agent only values a single interval of the form . We present a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal cake cutting mechanism (Theorem 6) and a truthful, proportional, and Pareto optimal chore division mechanism (Theorem 7) for any number of agents with valuations in this class.
1.2 Related Work
Cake cutting has been a central topic in the area of fair division and social choice for decades. While the existence and computation of fair allocations have been extensively studied [2, 3, 6, 11, 24, 25], the work of Chen et al. [9] that we mentioned earlier was the first to consider incentive issues. As with Chen et al., Maya and Nisan [15] considered piecewise uniform valuations and gave a characterization of truthful and Pareto optimal mechanisms for two agents. Recently, Alijani et al. [1] presented a truthful envyfree mechanism in the setting where every agent values only a single interval.
For valuation functions beyond piecewise uniform, most results are negative. For example, for piecewise constant valuations, Aziz and Ye [4] showed that there is no truthful and robust proportional mechanism, two works [5, 16] showed that there is no proportional mechanism that allocates connected pieces or is nonwasteful, and Bei et al. [5] also showed that there is no truthful mechanism that satisfies position obliviousness. In the RobertsonWebb query model, Kurokawa et al. [14] showed that there is no truthful envyfree mechanism with bounded queries, while Brânzei and Miltersen [8] proved that any deterministic truthful mechanism for two agents must be a dictatorship.
In all of the works above, either the free disposal assumption is made, or it is assumed that every piece of the cake is valuable for at least one agent. In contrast, in our work the mechanism is required to always allocate the entire cake. Finally, all aforementioned results are restricted to deterministic mechanisms. If one allows randomization, several truthful in expectation mechanisms that guarantees either proportionality or envyfreeness have been proposed [8, 9, 17].
2 Preliminaries
We consider a heterogeneous divisible resource, which we represent by the interval^{2}^{2}2Sometimes we will denote the resource by an arbitrary interval for simplicity; this can be easily normalized back to . . A piece of the resource is a finite union of disjoint intervals. The resource is to be allocated to agents . Each agent has a density function , which captures how the agent values different parts of the resource. We assume that the agents have piecewise uniform valuations, i.e., for each agent , the density function takes on the value on a finite set of intervals and on the remaining intervals. The value of agent for a subset is defined as , which is equivalent to the total length of the intervals in on which takes on the value .^{3}^{3}3In some papers, valuations are normalized so that for all . We do not follow this convention. Let denote the piece on which . We refer to a setting with agents and their density functions as an instance.
An allocation
of the resource is denoted by a vector
, where is a union of finitely many intervals that represents the piece of the resource allocated to , and for any . We consider two different types of resources: desirable resources, which we represent by a cake, and undesirable resources, which we represent by a chore. We refer to the problem of allocating the two types of resources as cake cutting and chore division respectively. The agents want to maximize their value for their piece in cake cutting and minimize this value in chore division. Two fairness properties that we consider are envyfreeness and proportionality. In cake cutting, we say that an allocation is envyfree if for every agent , we have for any . In other words, cannot obtain a larger value from any other agent’s share. The allocation is said to be proportional if . Envyfreeness and proportionality are defined analogously in chore division but with the inequality signs reversed.A mechanism is a function . That is, given the input density functions of the agents, the mechanism computes an allocation for the agents. We only consider deterministic mechanisms in this paper, meaning that the allocation is completely determined by the input density functions. Moreover, we assume that the mechanism has to allocate the entire resource to the agents, i.e., in any allocation returned by the mechanism, . In other words, the mechanism does not have free disposal. Note that when the entire resource is allocated, envyfree implies proportionality, and both notions are equivalent in the case of two agents.
We end this section by defining a number of properties of mechanisms that we consider in this paper. Given a vector of input density functions , let be the indicator function that maps f to a vector with components, where each component corresponds to a distinct subset of agents and the value of the component is the length of the piece desired only by that subset of agents.
Definition 1.
A mechanism is said to satisfy

envyfreeness, if it always returns an envyfree allocation;

proportionality, if it always returns a proportional allocation;

truthfulness, if it is a dominant strategy for every agent to report her true density function;

Pareto optimality, if for any allocation returned by the mechanism, there does not exist another allocation that makes no agent worse off and at least one agent better off with respect to the same density functions;

the connected piece assumption, if each is always a single interval;

anonymity, if the following holds: For any density functions and any permutation of , if and , then for every .

position obliviousness, if the following holds: For any vectors of density functions f and such that , if and , then for every .^{4}^{4}4This is a weaker notion of position obliviousness than the one considered by Bei et al. [5]: Our definition only requires that the agents get the same value if the indicator function of their density functions remain the same, whereas Bei et al.’s definition also requires the pieces to be allocated in “equivalent” ways.
Intuitively, a mechanism is anonymous if the utility that the agents receive do not depend on the identities of the agents, and position oblivious if the values that the agents receive depend only on the lengths of the pieces desired by various subsets of agents and not on the positions of these pieces.
3 Truthful Mechanisms for Two Agents
In this section, we focus on the case of two agents. We show that in this case, there exists a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal mechanism for both cake cutting and chore division, for two agents with arbitrary piecewise uniform valuations.
We first describe the cake cutting mechanism.
While this is a succinct description of the mechanism, it turns out that the description is somewhat difficult to work with. We next provide an alternative formulation that is more intuitive and will help us in establishing the claimed properties of the mechanism.
Theorem 1.
Mechanism 1 is a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal cake cutting mechanism for two agents.
Proof.
We begin with truthfulness. Note that there is no incentive for an agent to report an interval that she does not value, since this can only result in the agent wasting time eating such intervals. So the only potential deviation is for the agent to report a strict subset of the intervals that she values. If the agent does not report intervals that she values, then the intervals that she jumps over before the agents meet will be lost to the other agent, and the agent can use the extra time gained from not reporting these intervals to eat intervals of no more than the same length. Moreover, not reporting intervals after the agents meet has no effect on the outcome of the mechanism.
Next, for envyfreeness, it suffices to show that each agent gets at least half of her valued intervals allocated in each phase. In Phase 1, each agent only gains intervals that she values, and loses intervals that she values (due to the other agent’s eating) at no more than the same speed. In Phase 2, the agent who continues eating can only gain more, while the agent who has stopped eating has no more interval that she values. In Phase 3, has no unallocated interval to the left of that she values, so she cannot lose any unallocated interval that she values. The same argument holds for .
Finally, our mechanism allocates any interval valued by at least one agent to an agent who values it. This establishes Pareto optimality. ∎
Mechanism 1 gives rise to a dual mechanism for twoagent chore division that satisfies the same set of properties.
Theorem 2.
Mechanism 2 is a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal chore division mechanism for two agents.
Proof.
First, truthfulness holds because minimizing the chore in the swapped allocation is equivalent to maximizing the chore in the initial allocation, and Theorem 1 shows that this is exactly what Mechanism 1 incentivizes the agents to do. Next, envyfreeness holds again by Theorem 1 because getting at most half of the chore in the swapped allocation is equivalent to getting at least half of the chore in the initial allocation. Finally, in the initial allocation any interval of the chore valued by only one agent is allocated to that agent, so in the swapped allocation the interval is allocated to the other agent, implying that the mechanism is Pareto optimal. ∎
Besides truthfulness, envyfreeness, and Pareto optimality, how do Mechanisms 1 and 2 fare with respect to the other properties defined in Section 2?

Mechanism 1 is not anonymous: If and then both agents get value , while if and then gets value and gets value .

It is also not position oblivious: If and then both agents get value , while if and then gets value and gets value .

The allocation when and shows that the mechanism does not satisfy the connected piece assumption.
The same examples demonstrate that Mechanism 2 likewise satisfies none of the three properties. As we show in the next section, these negative results are in fact not restricted to the two mechanisms that we consider here, but rather apply to all possible cake cutting and chore division mechanisms.
4 Impossibility Results
In this section, we present a number of impossibility results on the existence of fair and truthful mechanisms that satisfy certain additional properties, for both cake cutting and chore division. Interestingly, all of the impossibility results cease to hold if the mechanism is not required to allocate the entire resource, which again highlights the crucial difference that the free disposal assumption makes.
We begin with anonymity. One might expect that a “fair” mechanism should treat the agents equally regardless of their identity. However, the following result shows that anonymity is incompatible with truthfulness and envyfreeness.
Theorem 3.
There does not exist a truthful, envyfree, and anonymous cake cutting mechanism for two agents, even when each agent values a single interval of the form .
Proof.
Suppose that such a mechanism exists. Let and . Assume without loss of generality that in this instance, gets an interval containing point and ending at point , possibly among other intervals. By envyfreeness, both agents must get half of the interval .
If for some and , then must get the entire interval and half of the interval . This is because must get at least half of the interval , and if gets less than the whole interval , she can manipulate by reporting and getting the whole interval . By anonymity, if and for some , must also get the whole interval and half of the interval .
Now suppose that for some . Both agents must get half of the interval . If gets more than half of the interval , then gets more than half of the interval . In this case, if , can manipulate by reporting . So cannot get more than half of the interval . By symmetry, neither can . This means that both agents get exactly half of the interval . In other words, for any , if , then both agents get exactly half of the interval .
Next, consider the set
This set is uncountable, since for each of the uncountably many ’s, there is at least one such that . If for each there only exist a finite number of ’s such that , this set would be countable, which we know is not the case. Hence there exists a such that for infinitely many ’s. Fix such a .
Finally, suppose that . For any of the infinitely many ’s such that , both agents must receive exactly half of the interval . However, if the mechanism divides the interval into intervals in the allocation, then there can be at most one value of per interval, and therefore at most values in total, with this property. Since is finite, this gives us the desired contradiction. ∎
We remark that with the free disposal assumption, Chen et al.’s mechanism is a truthful, envyfree, and anonymous cake cutting mechanism for two agents with arbitrary piecewise uniform valuations. The same authors showed that a particular extension of their mechanism, which allocates the desired pieces of the cake in the same way as their mechanism and allocates the undesired pieces of the cake in a certain simple way, is not truthful [9, p. 296]. Since any mechanism that allocates the desired pieces of the cake in this way is also anonymous, Theorem 3 shows that no extension of Chen et al.’s mechanism can be truthful.
Next, we turn to the connected piece assumption.
Theorem 4.
There does not exist a truthful and envyfree cake cutting mechanism for two agents that satisfies the connected piece assumption, even when each agent values a single interval of the form .
Proof.
Suppose that such a mechanism exists. First, consider the instance where for some . One agent will get the interval and the other agent the interval ; assume without loss of generality that gets and gets . Next, consider the instance where and for some . Then must still get the interval ; otherwise she can report instead.
Now, consider the instance where . As before, one agent will get the interval and the other agent the interval . If gets , then in the previous instance can gain more by reporting . Hence it must be that gets and gets . This means that in the instance where both agents report , the ordering of the allocated pieces is reversed from the allocation in the instance where both agents report . Since this holds for any , if we take some (obviously also), we find that no allocation works when both agents report , a contradiction. ∎
Bei et al. [5] showed that a similar impossibility result holds even with the free disposal assumption, but using the larger class of piecewise constant valuations. For the class of valuations that we consider in Theorem 4, there exists a simple truthful and envyfree mechanism that always returns a connected allocation assuming free disposal. The mechanism works as follows: Assume that agent declares for . If , allocate the interval to and to ; otherwise allocate the interval to and to . One can check that this mechanism satisfies the claimed properties.
We now consider position obliviousness and show the nonexistence of a truthful, envyfree, and position oblivious cake cutting mechanism for two agents. In fact, we prove a more general statement that holds for any even number of agents and also uses the weaker notion of proportionality.
Theorem 5.
Let for some positive integer . There does not exist a truthful, proportional, and position oblivious cake cutting mechanism for agents.
Proof.
Suppose that such a mechanism exists. Assume that the cake is represented by the interval .
First, consider the instance where for . Since the interval is of length and there are agents, some agent gets value more than from the interval. Assume without loss of generality that is one such agent, and that gets the interval . Since the mechanism is proportional, must get value at least from the interval as well.
Next, consider the instance where , , and for . Agent must still get value at least from the interval ; otherwise she can report instead. This means that gets a total value of at most in this instance.
Finally, consider the instance where and for . By proportionality, must receive value at least ; let be a piece of length that receives. If while the other ’s remain fixed, then since the mechanism is position oblivious, must get a total value of at most . However, in that case can report and receive value . This implies that the mechanism is not truthful and yields the desired contradiction. ∎
As with the connected piece assumption, Bei et al. [5] showed a similar negative result for position obliviousness with the free disposal assumption but using the larger class of piecewise constant valuations. For piecewise uniform valuations, Chen et al.’s mechanism is truthful, envyfree, and position oblivious under the free disposal assumption.
We end this section by showing that our impossibility results also carry over to chore division. The idea is the same as the one used in Mechanism 2, except that here we use it to establish negative results.
Corollary 1.
There does not exist a truthful and envyfree chore division mechanism for two agents if one of the following conditions is added: (i) anonymity; (ii) connected piece assumption; (iii) position obliviousness.
Proof.
If there were a truthful and envyfree chore division mechanism that satisfies one of the additional properties, we could obtain a cake cutting mechanism with the same properties as follows: First, we use the chore division mechanism to compute an initial allocation of the cake, treating the cake valuations as chore valuations. Then we swap the pieces of the two agents in this allocation. However, the existence of a cake cutting mechanism with these properties would contradict one of Theorems 3, 4, and 5, respectively. ∎
5 Extensions to Multiple Agents
In this section, we consider the general setting where we allocate the resource among any number of agents. We assume that each agent only values the interval for some . Such valuations may appear in a scenario where the agents are dividing machine processing time: agent has a deadline for her jobs, so she would like to maximize the processing time she gets before but has no value for any processing time after . We also remark that the example used to illustrate that removing the free disposal assumption can be problematic consists of two agents whose valuations belong to this class [9, p. 296]. Hence, designing a fair and truthful algorithm is by no means an easy problem even for this valuation class.
We first describe the cake cutting mechanism.
Theorem 6.
Let be any positive integer. Mechanism 3 is a truthful, envyfree, and Pareto optimal cake cutting mechanism for agents, if each agent only values a single interval of the form .
Proof.
First, for truthfulness, there are two types of manipulation: moving to the left and to the right. Moving to the left can only cause to quit the process early when she could have gained more by staying on. On the other hand, if moving to the right causes the allocation to change in some round of Step 1, the agent can only get less value from the allocated interval as its right endpoint moves past . Moreover, since she has no more valued intervals to the right, she cannot make up for the loss.
Next, for envyfreeness, if an agent is no longer in the process, she has no more piece of value. During the process, in each round all remaining agents receive an interval of the same length. Since each agent values the entire interval that she receives, she does not envy any other agent.
Finally, our mechanism allocates any interval valued by at least one agent to an agent who values it. This establishes Pareto optimality. ∎
Unlike in the case of two agents, there is no simple reduction between cake cutting and chore division in the general case. Nevertheless, our next result shows a truthful and proportional chore division mechanism for any number of agents. We were not able to strengthen the proportionality guarantee to envyfreeness and leave it as an interesting open question for future research.
Theorem 7.
Let be any positive integer. Mechanism 4 is a truthful, proportional, and Pareto optimal chore division mechanism for agents, if each agent only values a single interval of the form .
Proof.
We begin with truthfulness. First, any agent who has no value on some piece that the mechanism initially allocates to another agent has no incentive not to take the piece. Apart from this, agent has no control over her allocation, so the mechanism is truthful for her. For any other agent, there are two types of manipulation: moving to the left and to the right. Moving to the right can only increase the value of the piece that has to take. If moves to the left by an amount , she can save a value of at most but has to take a piece of value at the end. So does not have a profitable manipulation.
We now consider proportionality. Each agent up to gets a piece of value at most . For , we consider two cases. Let . If , then each of the first agents takes at least of the interval , so at most of this interval is left for . Else, we have . The intervals and will not be left to , meaning that receives value at most .
Finally, our mechanism allocates any interval for which some agent has no value to one such agent. This establishes Pareto optimality. ∎
6 Conclusion and Future Work
In this paper, we study the problem of fairly dividing a heterogeneous resource in the presence of strategic agents and demonstrate the powers and limitations of truthful mechanisms in this setting. An immediate question is whether our mechanisms in Section 3 can be generalized to work for any number of agents with piecewise uniform valuations. While our results in Section 5 provide a partial answer to this question, extending to the general setting seems to require a drastically different idea. Indeed, it could also be that there is an impossibility result once we move beyond the case of two agents.
Another direction is to allow agents to have valuations from a larger class. A natural next step would be to consider the class of piecewise constant valuations, in which an agent values each interval uniformly but can have different marginal utilities for different intervals. It is not known whether there exists a deterministic truthful envyfree mechanism even for two agents with piecewise constant valuations, either with or without the free disposal assumption. We believe that this is a theoretically intriguing and practically important question that should be resolved in future work.
References

[1]
R. Alijani, M. Farhadi, M. Ghodsi, M. Seddighin, and A. S. Tajik.
Envyfree mechanisms with minimum number of cuts.
In
Proceedings of the 31st AAAI Conference on Artificial Intelligence
, 2017.  [2] H. Aziz and S. Mackenzie. A discrete and bounded envyfree cake cutting protocol for any number of agents. In Proceedings of the 57th Annual Symposium on Foundations of Computer Science, 2016.

[3]
H. Aziz and S. Mackenzie.
A discrete and bounded envyfree cake cutting protocol for four
agents.
In
Proceedings of the 48th Annual ACM SIGACT Symposium on Theory of Computing
, 2016.  [4] H. Aziz and C. Ye. Cake cutting algorithms for piecewise constant and piecewise uniform valuations. In Proceedings of the 10th International Conference on Web and Internet Economics, 2014.
 [5] X. Bei, N. Chen, G. Huzhang, B. Tao, and J. Wu. Cake cutting: Envy and truth. In Proceedings of the 26th International Joint Conference on Artificial Intelligence, 2017.
 [6] S. J. Brams and A. D. Taylor. An envyfree cake division protocol. American Mathematical Monthly, 102(1):9–18, 1995.
 [7] S. J. Brams and A. D. Taylor. Fair Division: From CakeCutting to Dispute Resolution. Cambridge University Press, 1996.
 [8] S. Brânzei and P. B. Miltersen. A dictatorship theorem for cake cutting. In Proceedings of the 24th International Joint Conference on Artificial Intelligence, 2015.
 [9] Y. Chen, J. K. Lai, D. C. Parkes, and A. D. Procaccia. Truth, justice, and cake cutting. Games and Economic Behavior, 77:284–297, 2013.
 [10] S. Dehghani, A. Farhadi, M. Hajiaghayi, and H. Yami. Envyfree chore division for an arbitrary number of agents. In Proceedings of the 29th Annual ACMSIAM Symposium on Discrete Algorithms, 2018.
 [11] L. E. Dubins and E. H. Spanier. How to cut a cake fairly. American Mathematical Monthly, 68(1):1–17, 1961.
 [12] A. Farhadi and M. Hajiaghayi. On the complexity of chore division. arXiv preprint arXiv:1710.00271, 2017.
 [13] S. Heydrich and R. van Stee. Dividing connected chores fairly. Theoretical Computer Science, 593:51–61, 2015.
 [14] D. Kurokawa, J. K. Lai, and A. D. Procaccia. How to cut a cake before the party ends. In Proceedings of the 27th AAAI Conference on Artificial Intelligence, 2013.
 [15] A. Maya and N. Nisan. Incentive compatible two player cake cutting. In Proceedings of the 8th International Workshop on Internet and Network Economics, 2012.
 [16] V. Menon and K. Larson. Deterministic, strategyproof, and fair cake cutting. In Proceedings of the 26th International Joint Conference on Artificial Intelligence, 2017.

[17]
E. Mossel and O. Tamuz.
Truthful fair division.
In
Proceedings of the 3rd International Symposium on Algorithmic Game Theory
, 2010.  [18] H. Moulin. Fair Division and Collective Welfare. MIT press, 2004.
 [19] E. Peterson and F. E. Su. Exact procedures for envyfree chore division. preprint, 1998.
 [20] E. Peterson and F. E. Su. Fourperson envyfree chore division. Mathematics Magazine, 75(2):117–122, 2002.
 [21] A. D. Procaccia. Cake cutting algorithms. In F. Brandt, V. Conitzer, U. Endriss, J. Lang, and A. D. Procaccia, editors, Handbook of Computational Social Choice, chapter 13, pages 311–329. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, 2016.
 [22] J. Robertson and W. Webb. CakeCutting Algorithms: Be Fair if You Can. Peters/CRC Press, 1998.
 [23] H. Steinhaus. The problem of fair division. Econometrica, 16(1):101–104, 1948.
 [24] W. Stromquist. How to cut a cake fairly. American Mathematical Monthly, 87(8):640–644, 1980.
 [25] F. E. Su. Rental harmony: Sperner’s lemma in fair division. American Mathematical Monthly, 106(10):930–942, 1999.
Comments
There are no comments yet.