Behavioral and Brain Sciences, Vol. 37, #2, 2014
Julie Y. Huang and John A. Bargh. The Selfish Goal: Autonomously operating motivational structures as the proximate cause of human judgment and behavior.
Open Peer Commentary
George Ainslie. Selfish goals must compete for the common currency of reward.
Roy F. Baumeister and Bo M. Winegard. Fashioning a selfish self amid selfish goals.
D. Vaughn Becker and Douglas T. Kenrick. Selfish goals serve more fundamental social and biological goals.
Eliza Bliss-Moreau and Lisa A. Williams. Tag, you're it: Affect tagging promotes goal formation and selection.
Peter Carruthers. Unconsciously competing goals can collaborate or compromise as well as win or lose
Daniel Conroy-Beam and David M. Buss. A deeper integration of Selfish Goal Theory and modern evolutionary psychology.
Natalie L. Cuzen and Naomi A. Fineberg and Dan J. Stein. Unconscious habit systems in compulsive and impulsive disorders.
Baruch Eitam and E. Tory Higgins. What's in a goal? The role of motivational relevance in cognition and action.
Mark Fedyk and Tamar Kushnir. Development links psychological causes to evolutionary explanations.
Ayelet Fishbach. The motivational self is more than the sum of its goals.
Jacob B. Hirsh. Mapping the goal space: Personality integration and higher-order goals.
Bryce Huebner and Robert D. Rupert. Massively representational minds are not always driven by goals, conscious or otherwise.
Aaron C. Kay and John T. Jost. Theoretical integration in motivational science: System justification as one of many “autonomous motivational structures.”
Catalina Kopetz and Wilhelm Hofmann and Reinout W. H. J. Wiers. On the selection and balancing of multiple selfish goals.
Tobias A. Mattei. The validity of Dawkins's selfish gene theory and the role of the unconscious in decision making.
Marco Mazzone. The effects of being conscious: Looking for the right evidence.
Bjorn Merker. Genes, hosts, goals: Disentangling causal dependencies.
Gordon B. Moskowitz and Emily Balcetis. The conscious roots of selfless, unconscious goals.
Christian P. Müller and Davide Amato. Winner takes it all: Addiction as an example for selfish goal dominance.
Bence Nanay. Unconscious goals: Specific or unspecific? The potential harm of the goal/gene analogy.
Steven L. Neuberg and Mark Schaller. The selfish goal meets the selfish gene.
Giovanni Pezzulo. Goals reconfigure cognition by modulating predictive processes in the brain.
David Spurrett. Cui bono? Selfish goals need to pay their way.
Chandra Sripada and John D. Swain and S. Shaun Ho and James E. Swain. Automatic goals and conscious regulation in social cognitive affective neuroscience.
William von Hippel and Frank A. von Hippel. Goals are not selfish.
Natalia Washington and Daniel Kelly. Should an individual composed of selfish goals be held responsible for her actions?
Julie Y. Huang and John A. Bargh. Multitudes of perspectives: Integrating the Selfish Goal model with views on scientific metaphors, goal systems, and society.
Richard Cook and Geoffrey Bird and Caroline Catmur and Clare Press and Cecilia Heyes. Mirror neurons: From origin to function.
Open Peer Commentary
Christina Behme. The role of mirror neurons in language acquisition and evolution.
Bennett I. Bertenthal. The insufficiency of associative learning for explaining development: Three challenges to the associative account.
James Bonaiuto. Associative learning is necessary but not sufficient for mirror neuron development.
Marcel Brass and Paul S. Muhle-Karbe. More than associations: An ideomotor perspective on mirror neurons.
Elliot C. Brown and Martin Brüne. Reward in the mirror neuron system, social context, and the implications on psychopathology.
Stephan de la Rosa and Heinrich H. Bülthoff. Motor-visual neurons and action recognition in social interactions.
Nicholas D. Duran and Rick Dale and Daniel C. Richardson. A mass assembly of associative mechanisms: A dynamical systems account of natural social interaction.
Leonardo Fogassi. Mirror mechanism and dedicated circuits are the scaffold for mirroring processes.
Vittorio Gallese and Corrado Sinigaglia. Understanding action with the motor system.
Matthew M. Gervais. Evolution after mirror neurons: Tapping the shared manifold through secondary adaptation.
Martin A. Giese. Mirror representations innate versus determined by experience: A viewpoint from learning theory.
Lieke Heil and Stan van Pelt and Johan Kwisthout and Iris van Rooij and Harold Bekkering. Higher-level processes in the formation and application of associations during action understanding.
S. Shaun Ho and Adam MacDonald and James E. Swain. Associative and sensorimotor learning for parenting involves mirror neurons under the influence of oxytocin.
Lori L. Holt and Andrew J. Lotto. The alluring but misleading analogy between mirror neurons and the motor theory of speech.
Christian Keysers and David I. Perrett and Valeria Gazzola. Hebbian Learning is about contingency, not contiguity, and explains the emergence of predictive mirror neurons.
Elias L. Khalil. Deciphering mirror neurons: Rational decision versus associative learning.
James M. Kilner and Karl J. Friston. Relating the “mirrorness” of mirror neurons to their origins.
Sheila Krogh-Jespersen and Courtney Filippi and Amanda L. Woodward. A developmental perspective on action and social cognition.
Angelika Lingnau and Alfonso Caramazza. The origin and function of mirror neurons: The missing link.
Arnon Lotem and Oren Kolodny. Reconciling genetic evolution and the associative learning account of mirror neurons through data-acquisition mechanisms.
Alia Martin and Laurie R. Santos. Understanding the role of mirror neurons in action understanding will require more than a domain-general account.
John D. Newman. Vocal coordination and vocal imitation: A role for mirror neurons?
Lindsay M. Oberman and Edward M. Hubbard and Joseph P. McCleery. Associative learning alone is insufficient for the evolution and maintenance of the human mirror neuron system.
Nikolaas N. Oosterhof and Alison J. Wiggett and Emily S. Cross. Testing key predictions of the associative account of mirror neurons in humans using multivariate pattern analysis.
Guy A. Orban. The mirror system in human and nonhuman primates.
Robert R. Provine. Contagious behavior: An alternative approach to mirror-like phenomena.
Simon M. Reader. Experiential effects on mirror systems and social learning: Implications for social intelligence.
Giacomo Rizzolatti. Confounding the origin and function of mirror neurons.
Ayse P. Saygin and Frederic Dick. The emergence of mirror-like response properties from domain-general principles in vision and audition.
Elizabeth A. Simpson and Nathan A. Fox and Antonella Tramacere and Pier F. Ferrari. Neonatal imitation and an epigenetic account of mirror neuron development.
Caroline Catmur and Clare Press and Richard Cook and Geoffrey Bird and Cecilia Heyes. Mirror neurons: Tests and testability.
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CPS: Comparative Political Studies, Vol. 47, #7, 2014
Aida Just and Christopher J. Anderson. Opinion Climates and Immigrant Political Action: A Cross-National Study of 25 European Democracies.
Thomas Paster. Why Did Austrian Business Oppose Welfare Cuts? How the Organization of Interests Shapes Business Attitudes Toward Social Partnership.
Jørgen J. Andersen and Michael L. Ross. The Big Oil Change: A Closer Look at the Haber–Menaldo Analysis.
Mike Medeiros and Alain Noël. The Forgotten Side of Partisanship: Negative Party Identification in Four Anglo-American Democracies.
Adriana Crespo-Tenorio, Nathan M. Jensen, and Guillermo Rosas. Political Liabilities: Surviving Banking Crises.
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World Trade Review, Vol. 13, #2, 2014
WUSHENG YU and HANS G JENSEN. Trade policy responses to food price crisis and implications for existing domestic support measures: the case of China in 2008. JUAN HE. WTO-plus commitments and emerging implications for China's large civil aircraft manufacturing.
KAZUNOBU HAYAKAWA, HANSUNG KIM and HYUN-HOON LEE. Determinants on utilization of the Korea–ASEAN free trade agreement: margin effect, scale effect, and ROO effect.
JONG BUM KIM. Entrenchment of regionalism: WTO legality of MFN clauses in preferential trade agreements for goods and services.
SUSAN ARIEL AARONSON and M. RODWAN ABOUHARB. Does the WTO help member states improve governance?
KATIE SYKES. Sealing animal welfare into the GATT exceptions: the international dimension of animal welfare in WTO disputes.
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