Joe Henrich and his colleagues are shaking the foundations of psychology and economics—and hoping to change the way social scientists think about human behavior and culture.
You're not going to believe what I'm about to tell you - The Oatmeal
This is a comic about the backfire effect.
The Barnum effect, also called the Forer effect, or less commonly the Barnum-Forer effect, is a common psychological phenomenon whereby individuals give high accuracy ratings to descriptions of their personality that supposedly are tailored specifically to them, that are in fact vague and general enough to apply to a wide range of people. This effect can provide a partial explanation for the widespread acceptance of some paranormal beliefs and practices, such as astrology, fortune telling, aura reading, and some types of personality tests.
Repeat After Me - Why can't anyone replicate the scientific studies from those eye-grabbing headlines?
Psychology's reproducibility problem
For the next two weeks, a Tube station in South London will create a rip in the space time continuum. The Citizens Advertising Takeover Service has replaced 68 adverts in Clapham Common with pictures of cats.
Because thinking is hard.
Why do these things correlate? These 15 correlations will blow your mind. (Is this headline sensationalist enough for you to click on it yet?)
How new technologies and techniques pioneered by dictators will shape the 2020 election
A regional election offers lessons on combatting the rise of the far right, both across the Continent and in the United States.