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  1. Helen Susannah Moat, Tobias Preis, Christopher Y. Olivola, Chengwei Liu & Nick Chater (2014). Using Big Data to Predict Collective Behavior in the Real World. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (1):92-93.
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  2. Christopher Y. Olivola & Abigail B. Sussman (2014). Many Behavioral Tendencies Associated with Right-Leaning (Conservative) Political Ideologies Are Malleable and Unrelated to Negativity. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (3):323-324.
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  3. Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly de Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689 - 694.
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  4. Edouard Machery, Christopher Y. Olivola & Molly De Blanc (2009). Linguistic and Metalinguistic Intuitions in the Philosophy of Language. Analysis 69 (4):689-694.
    Machery et al. (2004) reported some preliminary evidence that intuitions about reference vary within and across cultures, and they argued that if real, such variation would have significant philosophical implications (see also Mallon et al. 2009). In a recent article, Genoveva Martı´ (2009) argues that the type of intuitions examined by Machery and colleagues (‘metalin- 10 guistic intuitions’) is evidentially irrelevant for identifying the correct theory of reference, and she concludes that the variation in the relevant intuitions about reference within (...)
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