Tania Lombrozo appears in the following:
Monday, March 27, 2017
Blogger Tania Lombrozo is a psychology professor at the University of California, Berkeley — and a mom. Here, she gives a window into what that's like day-to-day.
Monday, March 20, 2017
In celebrating the International Day of Happiness on March 20, we might do well to examine rather than reaffirm our tacit assumptions about happiness and its pursuit, says psychologist Tania Lombrozo,
Monday, March 13, 2017
In many contexts, accuracy is totally ambiguous — it tells us how often the answer is wrong, but not how it is wrong, which can be critically important, says blogger Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, March 06, 2017
A new study looks at whether kids diagnosed with an autism spectrum disorder and those without differ in how they explore and seek explanations in physical and social domains. Tania Lombrozo explains.
Friday, March 03, 2017
Psychologist Tania Lombrozo takes a look at new research suggesting that types of objects and events that tend to come to mind when we view different colors change throughout the year.
Monday, February 06, 2017
This Sunday, Feb. 12, marks the birth of Charles Darwin — a good time to take a moment to appreciate the value of science and the wonders of the natural world, says blogger Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, January 30, 2017
Scientific conclusions and scientific methods can change: Understanding how and why these changes occur reveals why science is our best bet for getting the facts right, says Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, January 23, 2017
New research indicates that people are inclined to over-attribute positive traits to themselves, especially when it comes to moral virtue — which is concerning, says psychologist Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, January 09, 2017
Ten years ago today, Steve Jobs introduced us to the iPhone. Let's consider a not-so-obvious advantage of the technology — the potential to revolutionize behavioral science, suggests Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, January 02, 2017
Jan. 2 is the birthday of scientist Isaac Asimov, who advocated for adopting a long view. So, today, let's think about not just 2017, but the possible futures of 2067 and 3017, says Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, December 19, 2016
It's not possible to be both because it's not possible to be either: The ideal mother and the ideal worker are equally fictitious, says psychologist Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, December 12, 2016
Certain factors may affect a child's ability to appreciate that other people can have desires other than theirs — and that behavior isn't simply governed by reality, says psychologist Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, December 05, 2016
Not all conspiracy theories are harmful, though many have negative effects, says Tania Lombrozo. New research suggests education's consequences can disrupt the processes that draw people to them.
Monday, November 28, 2016
Science isn't a universal mechanism for guiding beliefs, but it's our best guide to the natural world: If we can agree on that, there's a chance the rest will follow, says blogger Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, November 21, 2016
Commentator Tania Lombrozo turns to the executive director of the National Center for Science Education to find out how science and climate-change education might change under a Trump administration.
Tuesday, November 15, 2016
Moral progress doesn't come with guarantees; treating others well is a decision we make as individuals and a nation. Blogger Tania Lombrozo embraces a broad vision for the scope of our moral concern.
Monday, November 07, 2016
Millions of Americans will vote for the next U.S. president Tuesday. In case you need the extra encouragement, Tania Lombrozo offers three (more) reasons to vote — courtesy of the social sciences.
Monday, October 31, 2016
Halloween plays on our fears and fantasies, so it's no surprise that it might reveal interesting features of psychology. But you might be surprised by just what we can learn, says Tania Lombrozo.
Monday, October 24, 2016
With the presidential election days away — and media attention at full force — blogger Tania Lombrozo draws your attention to some unrelated facts regarding seahorses, kangaroos and cinnamon.
Monday, October 17, 2016
When young kids ask why it's getting dark, many people answer that the sun is going down. Only it isn't. Not really. What should we say? asks psychologist Tania Lombrozo.