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William Davies [3]William D. Davies [1]
  1. William Davies (2011). Knowing the Unknowable: The Epistemological Authority of Innovation Policy Experts. Social Epistemology 25 (4):401 - 421.
    Contemporary developed western economies are commonly referred to as ?knowledge-based? economies, which compete through drawing on the innovative and creative capacities of their local populations. Economic policy-makers must invest in and conserve the social, cultural and public resources that underpin dynamic and disruptive competitive activities, namely technological innovation and entrepreneurship, which bring new ideas and products to market. But these resources defy orthodox forms of economic knowledge and quantification. Their trajectories and outcomes are intrinsically uncertain. The paper draws on interviews (...)
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  2. William Davies & Anthony R. Isles (2008). Genomic Imprinting and Disorders of the Social Brain; Shades of Grey Rather Than Black and White. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 31 (3):265-266.
    Crespi & Badcock (C&B) provide a novel hypothesis outlining a role for imprinted genes in mediating brain functions underlying social behaviours. The basic premise is that maternally expressed genes are predicted to promote hypermentalistic behaviours, and paternally expressed genes hypomentalistic behaviours. The authors provide a detailed overview of data supporting their ideas, but as we discuss, caution should be applied in interpreting these data.
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  3. William Davies, Anthony R. Isles, Paul S. Burgoyne & Lawrence S. Wilkinson (2006). X‐Linked Imprinting: Effects on Brain and Behaviour. Bioessays 28 (1):35-44.
  4. William D. Davies (1995). Reflections on the Nature of Judaism. Revue d'Histoire Et de Philosophie Religieuses 75 (1):85-111.
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