• Vogt, S., Efferson, C., and Fehr, E. (2017). The risk of female genital cutting in Europe: Comparing immigrant attitudes toward uncut girls with attitudes in a practicing country. Social Science Medicine – Population Health, Vol. 3: 283-293. [link]
  • Vogt, S., Zaid, N.A.M., Ahmed, H.E.F., Fehr, E., and Efferson, C. (2016). Changing cultural attitudes on female genital cutting. Nature, 538(7726):506-509. (Shared first authorship with Efferson) [link]
  • Aksoy, Ozan. 2015. Effects of Heterogeneity and Homophily on Cooperation. Social Psychology Quarterly. [pdf]
  • Aksoy, Ozan and Jeroen Weesie. 2015. Testing game-theoretic comparative statics using Bayesian model selection. Journal of Mathematical Sociology. [pdf]
  • Allen, Nicholas and Sarah Birch. 2015. Ethics and Integrity in British Politics: How Citizens Judge their Politicians’ Conduct and Why it Matters. Cambridge University Press [Publisher Link]
  • Belot, Michele, Raymond Duch, and Luis Miller. 2015. A comprehensive comparison of students and non-students in classic experimental games. Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization. [pdf]
  • Birch, Sarah and Nicholas Allen. 2015. Judging politicians: The role of political attentiveness in shaping how people evaluate the ethical behaviour of their leaders. European Journal of Political Research 54(1):43-60 [pdf]
  • Aksoy, Ozan and Jeroen Weesie. 2014. Hierarchical Bayesian analysis of outcome- and process-based social preferences and beliefs in Dictator Games and sequential Prisoner’s Dilemmas. Social Science Research 45: 98-116. [pdf]
  • Bello, Jason and Meredith Rolfe. 2014. Is influence mightier than selection? Forging agreement in political discussion networks during a campaign. Social Networks 36: 134-146. [pdf]
  • Duch, Raymond M., Wojtek Przepiorka and Randy Stevenson. 2014. Responsibility Attribution for Collective Decision Makers. American Journal of Political Science. [pdf]
  • Gambetta, Diego, and Áron Székely. 2014. Signs and (Counter)signals of Trustworthiness. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization, 106, 281–297. [pdf]
  • Gambetta, Diego, and Wojtek Przepiorka. 2014. Natural and Strategic Generosity as Signals of Trustworthiness. PLOS ONE, 9(5). [pdf]
  • Burton-Chellew, Maxwell N., Robert M. May, and Stuart A. West. 2013. Combined inequality in wealth and risk leads to disaster in the climate change game. Climatic Change 120: 815-830. [pdf]
  • Blinder, Scott, Robert Ford, and Elisabeth Ivarsflaten. 2013. The Better Angel of Our Nature: How the Antiprejudice Norm Affects Policy and Party Preferences in Great Britain and Germany American Journal of Political Science 57(4): 841-857. [pdf]
  • Belot, Michele, Vincent P. Crawford, and Cecilia Heyes. 2013. Players of Matching Pennies automatically imitate opponents’ gestures against strong incentives. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 110(8): 2763-2768 [pdf]
  • Duch, Raymond and Randy Stevenson. 2013. Voter Perceptions of Agenda Power and Attribution of Responsibility for Economic Performance Electoral Studies 32: 512-516 [pdf]
  • Duch, Raymond and Inaki Sagarzazu. 2013. Crisis Perceptions and Economic Voting Among the Rich and the Poor: The United Kingdom and Germany in Nancy Bermeo and Larry M. Bartels, eds. Mass Politics in Tough Times: Opinion, Votes and Protest in the Great Recession. Russell Sage Foundation and Oxford University Press. [pdf]
  • Fehler, Sabastian, and Wojtek Przpiorka. 2013. Charitable giving as a signal of trustworthiness: Disentangling the signaling benefits of altruistic acts. Evolution and Human Behavior 34(2):139-145. [pdf]
  • Hobolt, Sara B, James Tilly and Jill Wittrock. 2013. Listening to the government: how information shapes responsibility attributions. Political Behavior 35(1): 153-174. [pdf]
  • Iyengar, Shanto et al. 2013. Do Attitudes about Immigration Predict Willingness to Admit Individual Immigrants? Public Opinion Quarterly [pdf]
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  • Miller, Luis, and Christoph Vanberg. 2013. Decision costs in legislative bargaining: an experimental analysis. Public Choice 155: 373–394. [pdf]
  • Pickup, Mark and Geoffrey Evans. 2013. Addressing the Endogeneity of Economic Evaluations in Models of Political Choice. Public Opinion Quarterly, 77: 735-754. [pdf]
  • Przpiorka, Wojtek and Andreas Diekman. 2013. Temporal embeddedness and signals of trustworthiness: Experimental tests of a game theoretic model in the United Kingdom, Russia and Switzerland. European Sociological Review, 29(5): 1010-1023. [pdf]
  • Ubeda, Paloma. 2013. The consistency of fairness rules. An experimental study. Journal of Economic Psychology, forthcoming. [pdf]
  • Allen, Nicholas and Sarah Birch. 2012. On either side of a moat? Elite and mass attitudes towards right and wrong. European Journal of Political Research 59(1):89-116 [pdf]
  • Burton-Chellew, Maxwell N. and Stuart A. West. 2012. Pseudo-competition among groups increases cooperation in a public goods game. Animal Behaviour 84(4): 947-952. [pdf]
  • Burton-Chellew, Maxwell N., and Stuart A. West. 2012. Prosocial preferences do not explain human cooperation in public goods games. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science 100(1): 216-221. [pdf]
  • Gill, David, and Victoria Prowse. 2012. A Structural Analysis of Disappointment Aversion in a Real Effort Competition. American Economic Review 102(1): 469-503. [pdf]
  • Miller, Luis, and Paloma P Ubeda. 2012. Are women more sensitive to the decision-making context? Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization 83(1): 98-104. [pdf]
  • Allen, Nicholas and Sarah Birch. 2011. Political conduct and misconduct: probing public opinion. Parliamentary Affairs 2011, 64(1): 61-81 [pdf]
  • Hobolt, Sara B. and Jill Wittrock. 2011. The second-order election model revisited: An experimental test of vote choices in European Parliament elections. Electoral Studies 30(1): 29-40. [pdf]
  • Burton-Chellew, Maxwell N., Adin Ross-Gillespieb, and Stuart A. West. 2010.  Cooperation in humans: competition between groups and proximate emotions. Evolution and Human Behavior 31, 104-108. [pdf]
  • Kummerli, Rolf, Maxwell N. Burton-Chellew, Adin Ross-Gillespie, and Stuart A. West. 2010. Resistance to extreme strategies, rather than prosocial preferences, can explain human cooperation in public goods games. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 107(22): 10125-10130. [pdf]

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