Maia ten Brink is awarded two dissertation fellowships

5th year affective science graduate student Maia ten Brink was awarded two fellowships, the P.E.O. Scholars Award from P.E.O. International and the American Dissertation Fellowship from the American Association of University Women (AAUW). Both are merit-based scholarships for women doctoral students at the dissertation writing stage of their degree. Maia is available to speak to any interested women graduate students in any department thinking of applying (applications open in fall).
In the News
Modeling How People Make Causal Judgments

By providing quantitative predictions of how people think about causation, Stanford researchers offer a bridge between psychology and artificial intelligence. Read more about Professors Gerstenberg and Goodman's computational model in this article by the Stanford Institute for Human-Centered AI. 

Effectively Reducing Race Differences In Old Age Demands a Life Course Approach

Dr. Laura L. Carstensen, alongside several other Stanford scholars, published an essay as a part of AARP International's "Building Equity in Longevity" project. The project convened experts from a wide variety of disciplines to help answer the question of how we can make longevity more equitable for all.

Philip Zimbardo's oral history, My Life Revealed, published

In a direct and spontaneous dialogue, the legendary American psychologist Philip Zimbardo talks about his life and career. Edited by Daniel Hartwig, My Life Revealed is in interview form and is part of the Stanford Historical Society's Oral History Program in collaboration with the Stanford University Archives.

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