In the Press
Monday, December 10, 2018New mothers and babies often detained in Slovak hospitals The Associated Press
Monday, December 10, 2018Don’t Sentence Prisoners to Addiction—A Commentary by Abbe R. Gluck ’00, Kate Stith, Michael Linden ’19, and Sam Marullo ’20 The Wall Street Journal
Monday, December 10, 2018At 70, is the Universal Declaration of Human Rights doing its job? Jefferson Public Radio
Sunday, December 9, 2018The Real-Life Heroine Who Inspired a Character on ‘Boardwalk Empire’ The New York Times Book Review
Thursday, February 2, 2017
Antidote for partisanship? In science, curiosity seems to work
In a study slated for publication in the journal Advances in Political Psychology, a Yale research team led by Professor Dan Kahan found that people who are curious about science are less polarized in their views on contentious issues than less-curious peers.
“It’s a well-established finding that most people prefer to read or otherwise be exposed to information that fits rather than challenges their political preconceptions,” said research team leader Dan Kahan, Elizabeth K. Dollard Professor of Law and professor of psychology at Yale Law School. “This is called the echo-chamber effect.”
Read more about this story on Yale News.