What determines how quickly a gene spreads throughout a population is how well it reproduces itself, relative to its competitors. What does this tell us about how we respond to inequality, and the shape of cognitive mechanisms more generally?
Our moral sense operates in a variety of different domains, from fairness, to harm, to disgust, and well beyond. Does this reflect the operations of a single cognitive mechanism or a variety of different moralities?
Social psychologists seems to have something of a diversity problem in their politics. While adding diversity might help people spend less time conducting research to bolster their own biases, there are some cases in which diversity of thought is a bad thing.
100 attempts to replicate recent psychology findings yield about 37 successes; almost all of them are reduced in size compared to the originals. Psychology research seems to be troubling wrong. Why is that the case, and how can we fix it?
Highlighting the accuracy of some racial stereotypes, different racial groups tend to spend more of their income on highly-visible luxury goods. Understanding why presents us with an interesting puzzle to solve.
Are different life outcomes due predominately to the circumstances of one's birth, or do people make more of their luck than we give them credit for? Some data on lottery winners for Florida can help us work towards an answer to that question.