Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 15:16
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 15:08
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 14:42
Submitted by mswain on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 13:58
By: Steve Ceci and Wendy Williams
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 13:01
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 12:44
By Emily Robinson
What happens when multiple independent analysts test the same hypothesis on the same dataset? Do they come up with the same results, or are the results heavily contingent on the specific analytic strategy chosen? If you’re interested in being a part of finding out, you can sign up here to be a data analyst and co-author on our collaborative crowdsourcing project.
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 12:40
By Benjamin Le
American parents often worry that their adolescent children are susceptible to their friends’ influence and will be pressured into having sex before they are ready to do so. Are these worries justified?
Past research has found that social influence is associated with behaviors such as smoking and alcohol use among teenagers.1,2 A recent study3 extended this work and investigated whether three types of social influence predict adolescent sexual behavior:
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 12:26
By Daniel Greene and Dave Paunesku
In this month’s Current Directions in Psychological Science
, Stanford’s Greg Walton reviews “wise” interventions that can produce significant benefits in many important domains. Now, a new center at Stanford is working to scale these interventions and implement them in classrooms… and they’re looking for your help.
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 12:09
By Cameron Brick
There’s nothing so familiar as boarding a flight to go to a conference and seeing a half dozen passengers get on board with elongated tubes filled with posters. But now there may be a more convenient alternative, and an environmentally friendly one too. Cameron Brick, a graduate student at UCSB, explains more:
Dear SPSP colleagues,
Submitted by hdaniel on Tue, 06/16/2015 - 11:56
By David Nussbaum
Psychologists Adam Waytz of Northwestern’s Kellogg School of Business and Jamil Zaki of Stanford have a fantastic blog hosted at Scientific American
called The Moral Universe
in which they discuss the psychology of right and wrong and issues surrounding it. If you haven’t checked it out yet, you definitely should.