Papers

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Note: All articles are the sole copyright of the respective publishers or of the author. Materials are provided for educational use only. Downloading of materials constitutes an agreement that the materials are for personal use only.

2019. Luck in Science. In Ian Church and Robert Hartman (Eds.) Routledge Handbook of Theories of Luck (Chapter 34, pp.391-400), New York: Routledge,

2018. Understanding and Psychological Fluency. In Stephen Grimm (Ed.) Making Sense of the World: New Essays on the Philosophy of Understanding (Chapter 12, pp.232-249), Oxford University Press.

2017. Motivation and the Sense of Understanding in Theory ConstructionMotivation Science, 3 (3), 304–317.

2016. Epistemology for (Real) People. (pp.103-119) Chapter 8 in Blackwell Companion to Applied Philosophy. (Eds.) David Coady, Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen and Kimberley Brownlee. Blackwell (with Mike Bishop).

2013. Diagnostic Prediction and Prognosis: Gettingfrom Symptom to Treatment. In William Fulford (Ed.) The Oxford Handbook of Philosophy and Psychiatry. New York: Oxford (with Michael Bishop; 8000 words).

2013. Clinical versus Actuarial Prediction. (pp.613-615) In H. Pashler, ed., The Encyclopedia of the Mind. Sage Reference, with Michael Bishop.

2013. Democracy and Scientific Expertise: Illusionsof Political and Epistemic Inclusion. Synthese (Special Issue), 190, 1267-1291. (Eds.) Klemens Kappel, Kristoffer Ahlstrom, and Nikolaj Jang Lee Linding Pedersen.

2012. The Language of Consent in Police Encounters. In Lawrence Solan and Peter Tiersma (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Language and Law.  New York: Oxford University Press (with Janice Nadler as first author).

2010. Philosophical Messages in the Medium of SpokenLanguage. In Matthew Nudds and Casey O’Callaghan (Eds.), Sounds and Perception: New Philosophical Essays. New York: Oxford University Press (with Robert Remez), pp.234-263.

2008. Strategic Reliabilism: A Naturalistic Approach toEpistemology. Philosophy Compass, 3/5, 1049-1065. (A refereed entry for a subscription database, sponsored by Blackwell; with Michael Bishop).

2008. Seduction Without Cause: Uncovering Explanatory Neurophilia. Trends in Cognitive Sciences, 12, 281-282.

2007. A Restriction Maybe, but is it Paternalism? CognitiveBias and Choosing Governmental Decision Aids. NYU Journal of Law & Liberty, 2(3), 455-469.

2007. The Psychology of Discounting: A Policy of Balancing Biases. Public Affairs Quarterly, vol. 21(2), 201-220.

2007. The Psychology of Scientific Explanation. Philosophy Compass, 2/3, 564-591. (A refereed entry for a subscription database, sponsored by Blackwell).

2005. The Pathologies of Standard Analytic Epistemology. Noûs 39 (4), 696-714 (with Michael Bishop).

2005. Lexical Boosting of Noise-band Speech in Open- andClosed-set Formats. Speech Communication 47(4), 424-435.

2005. Paternalism and Cognitive Bias. Law and Philosophy 24(4, July), 393-434.

2005. Paying the Price for a Theory of Explanation: deRegt’s Discussion of Trout (2002). Philosophy of Science 72 (January), 198-208.

2004. The Philosophical Legacy of Meehl (1978): ConfirmationTheory, Theory Quality, and Quantitative Epistemology. Applied & Preventive Psychology: Current Scientific Perspectives, 11(1), 73-76.

2003. Biological Specializations for Speech: What Can theAnimals Tell Us? Current Directions in Psychological Science, 12(5, October), 155-159.

2003. Epistemology’s Search for Significance. Journal of Experimental and Theoretical Artificial Intelligence, 15(2), 203-216 (with Michael Bishop).

2002. Scientific Explanation and the Sense of Understanding. Philosophy of Science 69(2), 212-233. 

2002. 50 Years of Successful Predictive Modeling Should beEnough: Lessons for the Philosophy of Science. Philosophy of Science 68 (Proceedings): S197-S208 (with Michael Bishop).

2001. Metaphysics, Method and the Mouth: PhilosophicalLessons of Speech Perception. Philosophical Psychology, 14, (3), 261-291.

2001. The Biological Basis of Speech: What to Infer fromTalking to the Animals. Psychological Review, 108, (3), 523-549.

2000. Resurrecting “Death Taxes”: Inheritance,Redistribution, and the Science of Happiness. Journal of Law and Politics, 16(4), 765-847 (with Shahid Buttar as second author).

1999. Measured Realism and Statistical Inference: An Explanation for the Fast Progress of ‘Hard’ Psychology. Philosophy of Science 66 (Proceedings): S260-S272.

1995. Diverse Tests on an Independent World. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science, 26 (3), 407-429.

1995. Physicalism, Supervenience, and Dependence (pp.187-217). In Ü. D. Yalçin and E. E. Savellos, eds., Supervenience: New Essays, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press (with P. K. Moser).

1995. Ontological Progress in Science. Canadian Journal of Philosophy, 25 (2), 177-201 (with R. Burian as first author).

1994. Austere Realism and the Worldly Assumptions of Inferential Statistics (pp.190-199). In M. Forbes, D. Hull, and R. Burian, eds., Philosophy of Science 1994, Volume 1, Lansing, MI: Philosophy of Science Association.

1994. A Realistic Look Backward. Studies in History and Philosophy of Science, 25 (1), 37-64.

1993. Robustness and Integrative Survival in SignificanceTesting: The World's Contribution to Rationality. British Journal for the Philosophy of Science, 44, 1-15.

1992. Theory-Conjunction and Mercenary Reliance. Philosophy of Science, 59, 231-245.

1991. Belief Attribution in Science: Folk Psychology UnderTheoretical Stress. Synthese, 87, 379-400.

1990. Auditory and Visual Influences on PhonemicRestoration. Language and Speech, 33, 121-135 (with William Poser as second author).



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