Now showing items 1-6 of 6
The chronometry of risk processing in the human cortex
The neuroscience of human decision-making has focused on localizing brain activity correlating with decision variables and choice, most commonly using functional MRI (fMRI). Poor temporal resolution means these studies are ...
Distinct contributions of the amygdala and parahippocampal gyrus to suspicion in a repeated bargaining game
Humans assess the credibility of information gained from others on a daily basis; this ongoing assessment is especially crucial for avoiding exploitation by others. We used a repeated, two-person bargaining game and a ...
Neuroeconomic measures of social decision-making across the lifespan
Social and decision-making deficits are often the first symptoms of a striking number of neurodegenerative disorders associated with aging.These includes not only disorders that directly impact dopamine and basal ganglia, ...
Neural signatures of strategic types in a two-person bargaining game
The management and manipulation of our own social image in the minds of others requires difficult and poorly understood computations. One computation useful in social image management is strategic deception: our ability ...
Irrational exuberance and neural crash warning signals during endogenous experimental market bubbles
Groups of humans routinely misassign value to complex future events, especially in settings involving the exchange of resources. If properly structured, experimental markets can act as excellent probes of human group-level ...
A computational approach to “free will” constrained by the games we play
Human choice is not free—we are bounded by a multitude of biological constraints. Yet, within the various landscapes we face, we do express choice, preference, and varying degrees of so-called willful behavior. Moreover, ...