1. William J. Mitsch, Li Zhang, Kay C. Stefanik, Amanda M. Nahlik, Christopher J. Anderson, Blanca Bernal, Maria Hernandez & Keunyea Song (2012). Creating Wetlands: Primary Succession, Water Quality Changes, and Self-Design Over 15 Years. Bioscience 62 (3):237-250.
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  2. Christopher J. Anderson (2005). Alternative Perspectives on Omission Bias. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (4):544-544.
    The act/omission distinction is likely to lead to biases and be used as a moral heuristic. However, it is frequently difficult to determine whether this act/omission distinction is responsible for a judgment outside the lab. Further, more encompassing theories of omission bias are needed to make progress in dealing with its harmful consequences. One such theory is briefly presented.
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  3. Christopher J. Anderson (2001). Can Ockham's Razor Cut Through the Mind-Body Problem? A Critical Examination of Churchland's "Raze Dualism" Argument for Materialism. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology 21 (1):46-60.