Technology & Innovation

research examines factors that influence individual, group, organizational, and societal innovation and the development and deployment of technology. Specific topics include the effects of new technology on communication, privacy, and productivity; the influence of policy on innovation; and individual and organizational situational effects on creativity, invention, innovation, as well as innovation diffusion and adoption.

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Can Trump resist the power of behavioral science’s dark side

By |February 27th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Jon M Jachimowicz, Columbia University More than two dozen governments, including the U.S., now have a team of behavioral scientists tasked with trying to improve bureaucratic efficiency to “nudge” their citizens toward what they deem

Comments Off on Can Trump resist the power of behavioral science’s dark side

Healthy Habits: Using Behavioral Science in Health Policy

By |February 13th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Encouraging healthy behaviors is a significant policy challenge because efforts to spark conversation around a health topic often fail to translate into strategies that actually change collective health behaviors. Although campaigns might be successful

Comments Off on Healthy Habits: Using Behavioral Science in Health Policy

A retrospective on Nudgeapalooza 2016

By |February 2nd, 2017|Categories: Blog|

From ordering Domino’s Pizza to improving child support compliance, the inaugural Nudgeapalooza conference in Washington, D.C., late last year provided as eclectic of an offering as the name would imply. For one November day,

Comments Off on A retrospective on Nudgeapalooza 2016

bspa this week (1.31.17)

By |January 31st, 2017|Categories: Blog|

behavioral economics isn’t dead yet BloombergView’s Noah Smith argues that, “the people proclaiming the death of behavioral macroeconomics might have been a bit premature. Even if psychology itself doesn’t answer the big economic questions, we

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.31.17)

bspa this week (1.24.17)

By |January 24th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

A Gathering of the Global Elite, Through a Woman’s Eyes The New York Times profiles a day in the life of a “Davos Woman,” Harvard behavioral economist Iris Bohnet, one of the female leaders participating

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.24.17)

Can you be nudged to like policies? Possibly yes, if other people like them too…

By |January 19th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

What leads people to support or oppose government policies? On some issues people certainly have strong beliefs, sometimes driven by their ideologies or the values they hold. But what about policies people do not have

Comments Off on Can you be nudged to like policies? Possibly yes, if other people like them too…

bspa this week (1.17.17)

By |January 17th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Can Behavior Science Help in Flint? The New Yorker’s new profile dives into the work of the White House Social and Behavioral Sciences Team as the Obama administration comes to a close, and Maya

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.17.17)

New Yorker: Can Behavioral Science Help in Flint

By |January 16th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

In the latest issue of The New Yorker's Sarah Stillman takes an in-depth look at the Social and Behavioral Sciences Team, including a trip to Flint, Michigan with Maya Shankar, Nate Higgins, and Will Tucker-Ray.

Comments Off on New Yorker: Can Behavioral Science Help in Flint
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Media

Can Trump resist the power of behavioral science’s dark side

By |February 27th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Jon M Jachimowicz, Columbia University More than two dozen governments, including the U.S., now have a team of behavioral scientists tasked with trying to improve bureaucratic efficiency to “nudge” their citizens toward what they deem

Comments Off on Can Trump resist the power of behavioral science’s dark side

Healthy Habits: Using Behavioral Science in Health Policy

By |February 13th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Encouraging healthy behaviors is a significant policy challenge because efforts to spark conversation around a health topic often fail to translate into strategies that actually change collective health behaviors. Although campaigns might be successful

Comments Off on Healthy Habits: Using Behavioral Science in Health Policy

A retrospective on Nudgeapalooza 2016

By |February 2nd, 2017|Categories: Blog|

From ordering Domino’s Pizza to improving child support compliance, the inaugural Nudgeapalooza conference in Washington, D.C., late last year provided as eclectic of an offering as the name would imply. For one November day,

Comments Off on A retrospective on Nudgeapalooza 2016

bspa this week (1.31.17)

By |January 31st, 2017|Categories: Blog|

behavioral economics isn’t dead yet BloombergView’s Noah Smith argues that, “the people proclaiming the death of behavioral macroeconomics might have been a bit premature. Even if psychology itself doesn’t answer the big economic questions, we

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.31.17)

bspa this week (1.24.17)

By |January 24th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

A Gathering of the Global Elite, Through a Woman’s Eyes The New York Times profiles a day in the life of a “Davos Woman,” Harvard behavioral economist Iris Bohnet, one of the female leaders participating

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.24.17)

Can you be nudged to like policies? Possibly yes, if other people like them too…

By |January 19th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

What leads people to support or oppose government policies? On some issues people certainly have strong beliefs, sometimes driven by their ideologies or the values they hold. But what about policies people do not have

Comments Off on Can you be nudged to like policies? Possibly yes, if other people like them too…

bspa this week (1.17.17)

By |January 17th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

Can Behavior Science Help in Flint? The New Yorker’s new profile dives into the work of the White House Social and Behavioral Sciences Team as the Obama administration comes to a close, and Maya

Comments Off on bspa this week (1.17.17)

New Yorker: Can Behavioral Science Help in Flint

By |January 16th, 2017|Categories: Blog|

In the latest issue of The New Yorker's Sarah Stillman takes an in-depth look at the Social and Behavioral Sciences Team, including a trip to Flint, Michigan with Maya Shankar, Nate Higgins, and Will Tucker-Ray.

Comments Off on New Yorker: Can Behavioral Science Help in Flint
Load More Posts