bspa this week (12.6.16)
When the state of Oregon adopted an opt-out voter registration law in 2015, it was the first of its kind in the United States. The November election was the policy’s first big test. The New York Times has good news: automatic voter registration seems to have worked in the state. More data is needed over the course of multiple election cycles, however the early data is promising.
Keith Payne in Quartz shares his research showing why we have to make an effort to keep implicit bias in check.
Lindsay Page writes in HBR on how behavioral science can boost the college application process.
BIT launched a new report on applying behavioral insights to health worldwide recently at the World Innovation Summit for Health.
In Other News...
— Dan Ariely (@danariely) December 1, 2016
When behavioural economics meets randomised control trials https://t.co/6tg6zEnESZ
— Dennis A V Dittrich (@davdittrich) December 5, 2016
— Cass Sunstein (@CassSunstein) November 30, 2016
— Liam Delaney (@LiamDelaneyEcon) December 3, 2016
Using behavioral economics is key in the business world. https://t.co/MEBWxoeYn2
— Team Robert Cialdini (@RobertCialdini) November 28, 2016
— ACEEE (@ACEEEdc) December 1, 2016