Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 09/26/2016 - 15:31
By Fade R. Eadeh, Stephanie A. Peak, & Alan J. Lambert
From the biblical mention of an “eye for an eye” to Inigo Montoya’s desire to avenge his father in The Princess Bride, the act of revenge has captured the interest of humans for quite some time. Given the longstanding history of this topic, one might reason that scientific research has arrived at a consensus on the emotional consequences of revenge. Yet, the emotional ramifications from revenge are fairly complex and are often times contradictory.
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 09/19/2016 - 15:42
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 09/12/2016 - 15:23
Submitted by BlogEditor on Tue, 09/06/2016 - 10:25
By Stephen La Macchia
How do you decide whether to approach a group of strangers for help, whether to sign a contract with one company or another, or whether to be fully honest about your abilities and interests when answering questions from a job interview panel?
There are a range of everyday interactions in which an individual must make decisions about how much to trust a group of people. These decisions are sometimes based on limited information and made with little or no previous contact with the group. So how do we decide whether the group is trustworthy?
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 08/29/2016 - 15:18
By Alexander Danvers
You’re interviewing a stranger for a job, and while you have “the facts” about their previous job history in front of you, what you’re not sure about is their emotional state. Are they anxious? Excited? Bored?
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 08/22/2016 - 14:39
By Christina Tworek
The Binewskis are no ordinary family. Arty has flippers instead of limbs; Iphy and Elly are Siamese twins; Chick has telekinetic powers. These traveling circus performers see their differences as talents, but others consider them freaks with “no values or morals.” However, appearances can be misleading: The true villain of the Binewski tale is arguably Miss Lick, a physically “normal” woman with nefarious intentions.
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 08/15/2016 - 15:13
By Paul E. Smaldino
Science is awesome, but it ain’t perfect. If you’ve been paying attention to the so-called “crises of reproducibility” in the behavioral, biomedical, and social sciences, you know that false positives and overblown effect sizes appear to be rampant in the published literature.