I’ll start by saying that I think Amazon Mechanical Turk (MTurk) and online markets offer no less than a revolution in experimental psychology. By now, I’ve already conducted over a hundred experiments on MTurk and have come to consider it... Read More | Share it now!
The following two in-class activities were aimed at two topics that are especially interesting to demonstrate in the classroom – leadership and group collaboration. When it comes to the formation of leadership – how can you force a... Read More | Share it now!
Though I know many instructors shy away from dealing with the issue of ethics in the classroom, I find that topic especially challenging and intriguing. I’ve followed how Dan Ariely discusses some of this psychological science with the wide... Read More | Share it now!
To continue the in-class experiments series, I ran three more inclass experiments in the recent summer course I gave – Hindsight Bias, False Consensus Bias & Confirmation Bias.
The three are relatively straightforward and can be combined into... Read More | Share it now!
My strongest memory of all that I’ve studied during my MBA was an in-class experiment showing the fallacy of handwriting assessment. Now that I’ve turned a management/psychology instructor and am constantly seeking learning experiences that... Read More | Share it now!
Bringing real social psychology experiments into the classroom is one of the best ways of teaching psychology, but it’s never easy, especially when you need to apply deception in the classroom. But, I was able to pull it off.
One... Read More | Share it now!
Teaching ethics is tricky. It’s a highly complex topic and I’ve always debated with myself how to best approach this topic with under-grad students, especially when ethics isn’t a main topic in the course and there’s very... Read More | Share it now!
To start off a class about social psychology or management I believe the best way is to dive right in and demonstrate to the students just how fragile our mind is with some very basic optical illusions and irrationality biases. It’s remarkable... Read More | Share it now!