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  1.  11
    Jonathan J. Koehler (1996). The Base Rate Fallacy Reconsidered: Descriptive, Normative, and Methodological Challenges. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (1):1.
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  2.  8
    Jonathan J. Koehler & Andrew D. Gershoff (2005). Betrayal Aversion is Reasonable. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 28 (4):556-557.
    We accept Sunstein's claim that people often use moral heuristics to make judgments and decisions. However, in situations that include a risk of betrayal, we disagree with Sunstein about when the relevant moral heuristic may be said to “misfire.” We suggest that the moral heuristic people apply to avoid the possibility of safety-product betrayal may be reasonable.
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    Jonathan J. Koehler (1997). A Farewell to Normative Null Hypothesis Testing in Base Rate Research. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 20 (4):780-782.
    I agree with Gibbs that the message of the base rate literature reads differently depending on which null hypothesis is used to frame the issue. But I argue that the normative null hypothesis, H0: “People use base rates in a Bayesian manner,” is no longer appropriate. I also challenge Adler's distinction between unused and ignored base rates, and criticize Goodie's reluctance to shift research attention to the field. Macchi's arguments about textual ambiguities in traditional base rate problems suggest that empirical (...)
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  4. Jonathan J. Koehler (1996). Issues for the Next Generation of Base Rate Research. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 19 (1):41.
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