Under the auspices of the Computational Complexity Foundation (CCF)
"As has often been the case with NP-completeness proofs, PPAD-completeness proofs will be eventually refined to cover simpler and more realistic looking classes of games. And then researchers will strive to identify even simpler classes." --Papadimitriou (chapter 2 of Algorithmic Game Theory book)
In a landmark paper, Papadimitriou introduced a number of syntactic subclasses of TFNP based on proof styles that (unlike TFNP) admit complete problems. A recent series of results [12, 19, 6, 7, 8, 9] has shown that finding Nash equilibria is complete for PPAD, a particularly notable subclass of TFNP. A ma jor goal of this work is to expand the universe of known PPAD-complete problems. We resolve the computational complexity of a number of outstanding open problems with practical applications.
Here is the list of problems we show to be PPAD-complete, along with the domains of practical significance: Fractional Stable Paths Problem (FSPP)  - Internet routing; Core of Balanced Games  - Economics and Game theory; Scarf's Lemma  - Combinatorics; Hypergraph Matching - Social Choice and Preference Systems; Fractional Bounded Budget Connection Games (FBBC)  - Social networks; and Strong Fractional Kernel - Graph Theory. In fact, we show that no fully polynomial-time approximation schemes exist (unless PPAD is in FP).
This paper is entirely a series of reductions that build in nontrivial ways on the framework established in previous work. In the course of deriving these reductions, we created two new concepts - preference games and personalized equilibria. The entire set of new reductions can be presented as a lattice with the above problems sandwiched between preference games (at the "easy" end) and personalized equilibria (at the "hard" end). Our completeness results extend to natural approximate versions of most of these problems. On a technical note, we wish to highlight our novel "continuous-to-discrete" reduction from exact personalized equilibria to approximate personalized equilibria using a linear program augmented with an exponential number of "min" constraints of a specific form. In addition to enhancing our repertoire of PPAD-complete problems, we expect the concepts and techniques in this paper to find future use in algorithmic game theory.