Thursday, February 27, 2014

February 27, 2014

Biology and Philosophy, Vol. 29, 2014
Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Vol. 37, #1, 2014
Journal of Law and Economics, Vol. 56, #4, 2013
Law, Ethics, and Philosophy (LEAP), Vol. 1, 2013 (NEW!)
Philosophers’ Imprint, Vol. 14, #3, 2014

Biology and Philosophy, Vol. 29, 2014
Original Papers
Peter Gildenhuys. Major and minor groups in evolution.
Ronald J. Planer. Replacement of the “genetic program” program.
Alexis De Tiège, Koen Tanghe, Johan Braeckman, Yves Van de Peer. From DNA- to NA-centrism and the conditions for gene-centrism revisited.
Matteo Colombo. Two neurocomputational building blocks of social norm compliance.
Terrence Twomey. How domesticating fire facilitated the evolution of human cooperation.
Marco J. Nathan. Molecular ecosystems.
Nei Nunes-Neto, Alvaro Moreno, Charbel N. El-Hani. Function in ecology: an organizational approach.
Book Review
Benjamin James Fraser. Mind the gap(s): sociality, morality, and oxytocin. Review of Patricia Churchland's Braintrust: what neuroscience tells us about morality.
Letter to the Editor
T. Halabi. Is cancer an obvious yet overlooked example of the Baldwin effect?
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Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Vol. 37, #1, 2014
Target Article

Ben R. Newell and David R. Shanks. Unconscious influences on decision making: A critical review.
Louise Antony. Degraded conditions: Confounds in the study of decision making.
Roy F. Baumeister and Kathleen D. Vohs and E. J. Masicampo. Maybe it helps to be conscious, after all.
Javier Bernacer and Gloria Balderas and Ivan Martinez-Valbuena and Maria A. Pastor and Jose Ignacio Murillo. The problem of consciousness in habitual decision making.
Berit Brogaard and Kristian Marlow and Kevin Rice. Unconscious influences on decision making in blindsight.
Samantha J. Brooks and Dan J. Stein. Unconscious influences on decision making: Neuroimaging and neuroevolutionary perspectives.
Géraldine Coppin. Unconscious influences of, not just on, decision making.
Ap Dijksterhuis and Ad van Knippenberg and Rob W. Holland and Harm Veling. Newell and Shanks' approach to psychology is a dead end.
Jonathan St. B. T. Evans. The presumption of consciousness.
Matthew Finkbeiner and Max Coltheart. Dismissing subliminal perception because of its famous problems is classic “baby with the bathwater.”
Claudia González-Vallejo and Thomas R. Stewart and G. Daniel Lassiter and Justin M. Weindhardt. How necessary is the unconscious as a predictive, explanatory, or prescriptive construct?
Adam Hahn and Bertram Gawronski. Do implicit evaluations reflect unconscious attitudes?
Ran R. Hassin and Maxim Milyavsky. But what if the default is defaulting?
Erik G. Helzer and David Dunning. Context, as well as inputs, shape decisions, but are people aware of it?
Robin M. Hogarth. Automatic processes, emotions, and the causal field.
Hilde M. Huizenga and Anna C. K. van Duijvenvoorde and Don van Ravenzwaaij and Ruud Wetzels and Brenda R. J. Jansen. Is the unconscious, if it exists, a superior decision maker?
Kaisa Hytönen. Neuroscientific evidence for contextual effects in decision making.
Gordon P. D. Ingram and Karolina Prochownik. Restrictive and dynamic conceptions of the unconscious: Perspectives from moral and developmental psychology.
I. P. L. McLaren and B. D. Dunn and N. S. Lawrence and F. N. Milton and F. Verbruggen and T. Stevens and A. McAndrew and F. Yeates. Why decision making may not require awareness.
Ryan Ogilvie and Peter Carruthers. Better tests of consciousness are needed, but skepticism about unconscious processes is unwarranted.
Navindra Persaud and Peter McLeod. Demonstrations of subconscious processing with the binary exclusion task.
Tim Rakow. Self-insight research as (double) model recovery.
Shlomi Sher and Piotr Winkielman. What we (don't) know about what we know.
Michael Snodgrass and Howard Shevrin and James A. Abelson. Extremely rigorous subliminal paradigms demonstrate unconscious influences on simple decisions.
Narayanan Srinivasan and Sumitava Mukherjee. Even “unconscious thought” is influenced by attentional mechanisms.
Helen Steingroever and Eric-Jan Wagenmakers. Performance and awareness in the Iowa Gambling Task.
Eric Luis Uhlmann. The problem of the null in the verification of unconscious cognition.
Max Velmans. What makes a conscious process conscious.
Laurent Waroquier and Marlène Abadie and Olivier Klein and Axel Cleeremans. The effect of the cognitive demands of the distraction task on unconscious thought.
Authors' Response
David R. Shanks and Ben R. Newell. The primacy of conscious decision making.
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Target Article
R. Alexander Bentley and Michael J. O'Brien and William A. Brock. Mapping collective behavior in the big-data era.
Pantelis P. Analytis and Mehdi Moussaïd and Florian Artinger and Juliane E. Kämmer and Gerd Gigerenzer. “Big data” needs an analysis of decision processes.
Fred L. Bookstein. “The map is not the territory.”
Ross Buck. Extending the global village: Emotional communication in the online age.
Markus Christen and Peter Brugger. Mapping collective behavior – beware of looping.
Steven N. Durlauf. Modesty can be constructive: Linking theory and evidence in social science.
Judith E. Fan and Jordan W. Suchow. The crowd is self-aware.
Santo Fortunato and Jari Saramäki and Jukka-Pekka Onnela. Adding network structure onto the map of collective behavior.
Alejandro N. García and José M. Torralba and Ana Marta González. Missing emotions: The Z-axis of collective behavior.
Ewa Joanna Godzińska and Andrzej Wróbel. Capturing the essence of decision making should not be oversimplified.
Astrid Hopfensitz and Emiliano Lorini and Frederic Moisan. Conflicting goals and their impact on games where payoffs are more or less ambiguous.
Mark T. Keane and Aaron Gerow. It's distributions all the way down!: Second order changes in statistical distributions also occur.
Gaël Le Mens. Keeping conceptual boundaries distinct between decision making and learning is necessary to understand social influence.
Robert J. MacCoun. Alternative maps of the world of collective behaviors.
Roger A. McCain and Richard Hamilton. Coordination games, anti-coordination games, and imitative learning.
Alex Mesoudi. Cultural evolution in more than two dimensions: Distinguishing social learning biases and identifying payoff structures.
Helen Susannah Moat and Tobias Preis and Christopher Y. Olivola and Chengwei Liu and Nick Chater. Using big data to predict collective behavior in the real world.
Sarah H. Norgate and Nigel Davies and Chris Speed and Tom Cherrett and Janet Dickinson. The missing dimension: The relevance of people's conception of time
Matthew Brook O'Donnell and Emily B. Falk and Sara Konrath. Big data in the new media environment.
Hans-Rüdiger Pfister and Gisela Böhm. Independent decisions are fictional from a psychological perspective.
Simon M. Reader and Ioannis Leris. What shapes social decision making?
Etienne B. Roesch and Frederic Stahl and Mohamed Medhat Gaber. Bigger data for big data: From Twitter to brain–computer interfaces.
Don Ross. Economics is all over the map.
Derek Ruths and Thomas Shultz. Understanding social networks requires more than two dimensions.
Colin T. Schmidt. The global shift: Shadows of identifiability.
David Spurrett. A map of where? Problems with the “transparency” dimension.
James E. Swain and Chandra Sripada and John D. Swain. Using big data to map the network organization of the brain.
Maxime Taquet and Jordi Quoidbach and Yves-Alexandre de Montjoye and Martin Desseilles. Mapping collective emotions to make sense of collective behavior.
Eric Luis Uhlmann and Raphael Silberzahn. Conformity under uncertainty: Reliance on gender stereotypes in online hiring decisions.
Xinyue Zhou and Wenwen Xie and Maolin Ye. Interaction between social influence and payoff transparency.
Authors' Response
R. Alexander Bentley and Michael J. O'Brien and William A. Brock. More on maps, terrains, and behaviors.
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Journal of Law and Economics, Vol. 56, #4, 2013
In Memoriam : R. H. Coase.
R. H. Coase. The Problem of Social Cost.
R. H. Coase. The Federal Communications Commission. 
Zhijun Chen and Patrick Rey. On the Design of Leniency Programs.
Juan Botero, Alejandro Ponce, and Andrei Shleifer. Education, Complaints, and Accountability. (Contains supplements)
Viral V. Acharya, Ramin P. Baghai, and Krishnamurthy V. Subramanian. Labor Laws and Innovation.
Racial Segregation Patterns in Selective Universities.
Peter Arcidiacono, Esteban Aucejo, Andrew Hussey, and Kenneth Spenner.
Heiko Gerlach. Self-Reporting, Investigation, and Evidentiary Standards.
Sergey Mityakov, Heiwai Tang, and Kevin K. Tsu. International Politics and Import Diversification. (Contains supplements)
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Law, Ethics, and Philosophy (LEAP), Vol. 1, 2013 (NEW! open access)
Michael Smith . A Constitutivist Theory of Reasons: Its Promise and Parts.
Joanna Firth. What’s So Shameful about Shameful Revelations?
Travis Hreno. Jury Nullification and the Bad Faith Juror.
Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen. Global Injustice and Redistributive Wars.
Thomas Pogge. Poverty and Violence.
Oscar Horta. Zoopolis, Intervention, and the State of Nature.
Alasdair Cochrane. Cosmozoopolis: The Case against Group-Differentiated Animal Rights.
Sue Donaldson and Will Kymlicka. A Defense of Animal Citizens and Sovereigns.
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David Archard, Monique Deveaux, Neil Manson, and Daniel Weinstock (eds.), Reading Onora O'Neill. Reviewed by Anna Stilz.
Greg Frost-Arnold, Carnap, Tarski, and Quine at Harvard: Conversations on Logic, Mathematics, and Science. Reviewed by Richard Creath.
Alex Oliver and Timothy Smiley, Plural Logic. Reviewed by David A. Nicolas
Giuseppina D'Oro and Constantine Sandis (eds.), Reasons and Causes: Causalism and Anti-Causalism in the Philosophy of Action. Reviewed by Andrei A. Buckareff.
Dennis J. Schmidt, Between Word and Image: Heidegger, Klee, and Gadamer on Gesture and Genesis. Reviewed by Kathleen Wright.  
Sophia Vasalou, Schopenhauer and the Aesthetic Standpoint: Philosophy as a Practice of the Sublime. Reviewed by Mary Troxell.  
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Philosophers’ Imprint, Vol. 14, #3, 2014
Geoffrey Lee. Temporal experience and the temporal structure of experience.
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