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- Sabrina M. Tom, Craig R. Fox, Christopher Trepel, Russell A. Poldrack
- Science
- 2007

People typically exhibit greater sensitivity to losses than to equivalent gains when making decisions. We investigated neural correlates of loss aversion while individuals decided whether to accept… (More)

- Craig R. Fox, Amos Tversky
- 1995

Your use of the JSTOR archive indicates your acceptance of JSTOR's Terms and Conditions of Use, available at http://www.jstor.org/about/terms.html. JSTOR's Terms and Conditions of Use provides, in… (More)

- Amos Tversky, Craig R. Fox
- 1995

Decision theory distinguishes between risky prospects, where the probabilities associated with the possible outcomes are assumed to be known, and uncertain prospects, where these probabilities are… (More)

- Craig R. Fox
- Cognitive psychology
- 1999

This paper traces, within subjects, the relationship between assessed strength of evidence, judgments of probability, and decisions under uncertainty. The investigation relies on the theoretical… (More)

- Christopher Trepel, Craig R. Fox, Russell A. Poldrack
- Brain research. Cognitive brain research
- 2005

Most decisions must be made without advance knowledge of their consequences. Economists and psychologists have devoted much attention to modeling decisions made under conditions of risk in which… (More)

Decision Making and the Brain January 11-13, 2008 New York Friday Session I: Moderator: Paul Glimcher 11:00 – 11:10 Introductory Remarks 11:10 – 11:35 Vernon Smith “Experimental Economics and… (More)

- Craig R. Fox, Yuval Rottenstreich
- Psychological science
- 2003

We show that likelihood judgments are biased toward an ignorance-prior probability that assigns equal credence to each mutually exclusive event considered by the judge. The value of the ignorance… (More)

- Craig R. Fox, Liat Hadar
- 2006

According to prospect theory, people overweight low probability events and underweight high probability events. Several recent papers (notably, Hertwig, Barron, Weber & Erev, 2004) have argued that… (More)

- Craig R. Fox, Martin Weber
- 2002

People typically find bets less attractive when the probability of receiving a prize is more vague or ambiguous (Ellsberg, 1961). According to Fox & Tverskys (1995) comparative ignorance hypothesis,… (More)

- Kelly E. See, Craig R. Fox, Yuval Rottenstreich
- Journal of experimental psychology. Learning…
- 2006

In 3 studies, participants viewed sequences of multiattribute objects (e.g., colored shapes) appearing with varying frequencies and judged the likelihood of the attributes of those objects. Judged… (More)