Digital Equipment Corp. Leaders for Global Operations Professor of Management Professor of Management Science and Economics in the Sloan School, Department of Economics and the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences.
I study the psychology and neuroscience of decision-making, favoring problems that involve risky choice, time discounting, self-control and consumer behavior. I also have a longstanding interest in non-verifiable subjective judgments, specifically, in developing methods for eliciting such judgments and for assessing their quality and credibility. Non-verifiable judgments include forecasts of the remote future, historical conjectures, counterfactual hypotheses, and phenomenological ‘first-person’ reports of internal states.
© 2013 MIT Sloan Neuroeconomics Lab