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  1. Chandra Sripada, Richard Gonzalez, Daniel Kessler, Eric Laber, Sara Konrath & Vijay Nair, A Reply to Rose, Livengood, Sytsma, and Machery.
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  2. Matthew Brook O'Donnell, Emily B. Falk & Sara Konrath (2014). Big Data in the New Media Environment. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (1):94-95.
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  3. Sara Konrath & Irene Cheung (2013). The Fuzzy Reality of Perceived Harms. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (1):26-27.
    We review two subjective (mis)perceptions that influence revenge and forgiveness systems. Individual differences predict more (e.g., narcissism) or less (e.g., empathy) revenge, with the opposite pattern for forgiveness. Moreover, differences in victim versus perpetrator perceptions can influence revenge and forgiveness systems, perpetuating never-ending cycles of revenge. These two examples point to the need for theories of revenge and forgiveness to address the role of cognitive and motivational biases in the functionality of such behavioral responses.
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  4. James E. Swain, Sara Konrath, Carolyn J. Dayton, Eric D. Finegood & S. Shaun Ho (2013). Toward a Neuroscience of Interactive Parent–Infant Dyad Empathy. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 36 (4):438-439.
    In accord with social neuroscience's progression to include interactive experimental paradigms, parents' brains have been activated by emotionally charged infant stimuli including baby cry and picture. More recent research includes the use of brief video clips and opportunities for maternal response. Among brain systems important to parenting are those involved in empathy. This research may inform recent studies of decreased societal empathy, offer mechanisms and solutions.
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  5. Chandra Sripada & Sara Konrath (2011). Telling More Than We Can Know About Intentional Action. Mind and Language 26 (3):353-380.
    Recently, a number of philosophers have advanced a surprising conclusion: people's judgments about whether an agent brought about an outcome intentionally are pervasively influenced by normative considerations. In this paper, we investigate the ‘Chairman case’, an influential case from this literature and disagree with this conclusion. Using a statistical method called structural path modeling, we show that people's attributions of intentional action to an agent are driven not by normative assessments, but rather by attributions of underlying values and characterological dispositions (...)
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