- Scientific American Guest Blog
April 6, 2017
A.C. Kay and M.J. Brandt (2016). Current Opinions in Psychology, 11, 110-114.
A. Czopp, A.C. Kay, and S. Cheryan (2015). Perspectives on Psychological Science, 10, 451-463.
M.J. Landau, A.C. Kay, and J. Whitson (2015). Psychological Bulletin, 141, 694-722.
J.P. Friesen, T. Campbell, and A.C. Kay (2015). Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 108, 515-529
J. Brown-Ianuzzi, K. Lundberg, A.C. Kay, and B.K. Payne (2015). Psychological Science, 26, 15-26.
T. Campbell and A.C. Kay (2014). Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 107, 809-824.
A.C. Kay, K. Laurin, G.M. Fitzsimons, and M.J. Landau (2014). Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 143, 486-491.
J.P. Friesen, A.C. Kay, R.P. Eibach, and A.D. Galinsky (2014). Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 106, 590-609.
S. Tang, S. Shepherd, and A.C. Kay (2014). Psychological Science, 25, 1046-1048.
D. Proudfoot and A.C. Kay (2014). Research in Organizational Behavior, 34, 173-187.
When it comes to “anti-science,” there are some true deceivers, and some truly anti-science people, but mostly it involves people with complicated views and biases. – Scientific American