Tuesday, July 08, 2014

ICAP 2014 Paris











The International Congress of Applied Psychology starts today in Paris, lasting until Sunday. The keynote speaker is Ernst Fehr, author of some of the most cited papers in behavioural economics over the last 20 years. He will speak on the topic of "How does neuroeconomics help us understand the human mind?". Several members of the Behavioural Science Centre are presenting at the conference; Alex Wood, Christopher Boyce, Michael Daly, Marie Briguglio, Leonhard Lades and myself. The schedule for our talks is listed below. The full (gargantuan) schedule is available to download here.

I'll be attending for the full 6 days and will be intermittently tweeting about the conference, in case that's something you want to keep an eye on. If any blog readers are attending the conference feel free to tweet or email me and say hello, it's always nice to meet fellow behavioural science nerds in the flesh.

FRIDAY JULY 11
12:00-13:30, Room 252B - Floor 2
Session: Quality of life and life satisfaction
Alex Wood: How, why, and for whom does income predict well being and health

SATURDAY JULY 12
08:00-09:30, Room 252B - Floor 2
Session: Time orientation and decision making
Leonhard Lades: Temporal Discounting and Impulsivity
Michael Daly: Time discounting and health in later life

14:30-16:00, Room 362/363 - Floor 3
Session: Healthy vs unhealthy life
Michael Daly: Poor childhood self-discipline predicts physiological dysregulation in midlife

14:40-15:40, Room Station 5 - Floor 3
Session: Oral Presentations III
Marie Briguglio: Political attachment and contribution to public goods.

16:30-18:00, Room 252B - Floor 2
Session: Unemployment & Savings
Mark Egan: Childhood self-control and unemployment over the lifespan
Christopher Boyce: Personality Change Following Unemployment

1 comment:

Michael Daly said...

Thanks Mark- details of the Ernst Fehr keynote:

FRIDAY 11TH JULY 2014

DIV09-DKL04 | 09:30 - 10:30
Room 252B | Floor 2
Kahneman Lecture: How does neuroeconomics help us understand the human mind