As part of our project on the Epistemic Innocence of Imperfect Cognitions we have a blog on Imperfect Cognitions (delusional beliefs, distorted memories, confabulatory explanations, and implicit biases), where network members and other experts write about their recent research and share ideas. For the duration of the project, the blog was run by Lisa Bortolotti and Ema Sullivan-Bissett.

Starting April 2014, the publication of posts on the blog was scheduled in advance. On Tuesdays we published posts on current or recent research. On Thursdays we published conference announcements, conference reports, or presentations of new books.

Below are links to all the blog posts published during the project. We take this opportunity to thank all the people who generously contributed to the blog -- they helped us make the blog lively and widely read. At the end of the project, the blog counter over 53,000 views in a little more than a year since being launched.  

BLOG POSTS (Most recent first)

One Year of Epistemic Innocence by Lisa Bortolotti

Distorted Memory: Interview with John Sutton bEma Sullivan-Bissett

Delusion and Emotion by Richard Dub

Better Than One: Why we Each Have Two Minds by David Uings 

Epistemic Injustice and Illness by Ian James Kidd and Havi Carel

Psychiatric Kinds and Mental Harms on behalf of Nigel Sabbarton-Leary

Remembering Events by Christoph Hoerl

Self-Control and the Person: Interview with Natalie Gold by Lisa Bortolotti

The Rubber-Hand Illusion and Anomalous Experiences on behalf of Jason Braithwaite

Workshop on Implicit Cognitions bEma Sullivan-Bissett

Questions and Reasoning in Schizophrenia and Delusion by Matthew Parrott

Workshop on the Challenges of Mental Health for Social Science and Policy by Guntars Ermansons

Sense of Agency in Hypnosis and Beyond by Vince Polito

Attention by Wayne Wu

The Epistemic Innocence of (Some) Psychedelic States by Chris Letheby

European Epistemology Network Meeting in Madrid by Jordi Fernandez


Workshop on Memory in Adelaide by Jordi Fernández

Responsibility for Implicit Bias by Natalia Washington