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  1. Irrationality Re-Examined: A Few Comments on the Conjunction Fallacy.Michael Aristidou - 2013 - Open Journal of Philosophy 3 (2):329-336.
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  • Moral Framing Effects Within Subjects.Paul Rehren & Walter Sinnott-Armstrong - 2021 - Philosophical Psychology 34 (5):611-636.
    Several philosophers and psychologists have argued that evidence of moral framing effects shows that many of our moral judgments are unreliable. However, all previous empirical work on moral framing effects has used between-subject experimental designs. We argue that between-subject designs alone do not allow us to accurately estimate the extent of moral framing effects or to properly evaluate the case from framing effects against the reliability of our moral judgments. To do better, we report results of our new within-subject study (...)
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  • The Role of ANS Acuity and Numeracy for the Calibration and the Coherence of Subjective Probability Judgments.Anders Winman, Peter Juslin, Marcus Lindskog, HÃ¥kan Nilsson & Neda Kerimi - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  • The Association Between Higher Education and Approximate Number System Acuity.Marcus Lindskog, Anders Winman & Peter Juslin - 2014 - Frontiers in Psychology 5.
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  • Individual Differences in Nonverbal Number Skills Predict Math Anxiety.Marcus Lindskog, Anders Winman & Leo Poom - 2017 - Cognition 159:156-162.
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  • The Politics of Motivation.James N. Druckman - 2012 - Critical Review: A Journal of Politics and Society 24 (2):199-216.
    Taber and Lodge offer a powerful case for the prevalence of directional reasoning that aims not at truth, but at the vindication of prior opinions. Taber and Lodge's results have far-reaching implications for empirical scholarship and normative theory; indeed, the very citizens often seen as performing ?best? on tests of political knowledge, sophistication, and ideological constraint appear to be the ones who are the most susceptible to directional reasoning. However, Taber and Lodge's study, while internally beyond reproach, may substantially overstate (...)
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  • The Paradox of Moral Focus.Liane Young & Jonathan Phillips - 2011 - Cognition 119 (2):166-178.
    When we evaluate moral agents, we consider many factors, including whether the agent acted freely, or under duress or coercion. In turn, moral evaluations have been shown to influence our (non-moral) evaluations of these same factors. For example, when we judge an agent to have acted immorally, we are subsequently more likely to judge the agent to have acted freely, not under force. Here, we investigate the cognitive signatures of this effect in interpersonal situations, in which one agent (“forcer”) forces (...)
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  • Working Memory and Counterexample Retrieval for Causal Conditionals.Wim De Neys, Walter Schaeken & Géry D'Ydewalle - 2005 - Thinking and Reasoning 11 (2):123-150.
  • Assessing Miserly Information Processing: An Expansion of the Cognitive Reflection Test.Maggie E. Toplak, Richard F. West & Keith E. Stanovich - 2014 - Thinking and Reasoning 20 (2):147-168.