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  • Influence
Dictator Games: A Meta Study
Over the last 25 years, more than a hundred dictator game experiments have been published. This meta study summarizes the evidence. Exploiting the fact that most experiments had to fix parametersExpand
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Dictator games: a meta study
Over the last 25 years, more than a hundred dictator game experiments have been published. This meta study summarises the evidence. Exploiting the fact that most experiments had to fix parametersExpand
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Clumsy solutions for a complex world : the case of climate change
Successful solutions to pressing social ills tend to consist of innovative combinations of a limited set of alternative ways of perceiving and resolving the issues. These contending policyExpand
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How Much Collusion? A Meta-Analysis on Oligopoly Experiments
Oligopoly has been among the first topics in experimental economics. Over half a century, some 150 papers have been published. Each individual paper was interested in demonstrating one effect, but inExpand
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Better than conscious? : decision making, the human mind, and implications for institutions
Experts discuss the implications of the ways humans reach decisions through the conscious and subconscious processing of information.
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Clumsy Solutions for a Complex World
TLDR
Successful solutions to pressing social ills tend to consist of innovative combinations of a limited set of alternative ways of perceiving and resolving the issues. Expand
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The Case for Clumsiness
Most climatologists agree that by burning fossil fuels and engaging in other forms of consumption and production we are increasing the amount of greenhouse gases that float around in the atmosphere.Expand
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Can We Trust Intuitive Jurors? Standards of Proof and the Probative Value of Evidence in Coherence‐Based Reasoning
Jury members are confronted with highly complex, ill‐defined problems. Coherence‐based reasoning (Pennington & Hastie 1992; Simon 2004), which partially relies on intuitive‐automatic processing,Expand
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Role Induced Bias in Court: An Experimental Analysis
Criminal procedure is organized as a tournament with predefined roles. We show that assuming the role of a defense counsel or prosecutor leads to role induced bias even if participants are asked toExpand
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Homo Ignorans
  • R. Hertwig, C. Engel
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Perspectives on psychological science : a journal…
  • 1 May 2016
Western history of thought abounds with claims that knowledge is valued and sought. Yet people often choose not to know. We call the conscious choice not to seek or use knowledge (or information)Expand
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