Cognitive Control Reflects Context Monitoring, Not Motoric Stopping, in Response Inhibition

@inproceedings{Chatham2012CognitiveCR,
  title={Cognitive Control Reflects Context Monitoring, Not Motoric Stopping, in Response Inhibition},
  author={Christopher H. Chatham and Eric D. Claus and Albert Kim and Tim Curran and Marie T. Banich and Yuko Munakata},
  booktitle={PloS one},
  year={2012}
}
The inhibition of unwanted behaviors is considered an effortful and controlled ability. However, inhibition also requires the detection of contexts indicating that old behaviors may be inappropriate--in other words, inhibition requires the ability to monitor context in the service of goals, which we refer to as context-monitoring. Using behavioral, neuroimaging, electrophysiological and computational approaches, we tested whether motoric stopping per se is the cognitively-controlled process… CONTINUE READING
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