Of 2 minds: How fast and slow thinking shape perception and choice, adapted from Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman (2012).For: High School, Higher Ed, WorkplaceArticle/Essay
This sample from Nobel Prize winner Daniel Kahneman’s best-selling book explains the two systems we use to arrive at judgments and decisions: automatic thinking (a.k.a. “System 1”) and controlled thinking (“System 2”).
Lesson 1: Explore the inner workings of the mind
- 01.Brain Tricks - This Is How Your Brain Works, AsapSCIENCE (4:40)
- 02.Confirmation bias, BellarmineStudios (1:34)
- 03.The Faults of Others, adapted from The Happiness Hypothesis (2006) by Jonathan Haidt
- 04.I’m O.K., You’re Biased (2006) by Daniel Gilbert.
- 05.Of 2 minds: How fast and slow thinking shape perception and choice, adapted from Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman (2012).
- 06.Confirmation Bias (2010) by David McRaney
- 07.Reason Seen More as Weapon Than Path to Truth (2011) by Patricia Cohen
- 08.Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman (2011)
- 10.How the Mind Works by Steven Pinker (1997)
- 11.The Enigma of Reason by Hugo Mercier and Dan Sperber (2017)
- 12.Why Everyone (Else) Is a Hypocrite: Evolution and the Modular Mind by Robert Kurzban (2010)
- 13.Mistakes Were Made (but Not by Me): Why We Justify Foolish Beliefs, Bad Decisions, and Hurtful Acts by Carol Tavris and Elliot Aronson, (2007)
- 14.Switch: How to Change Things When Change is Hard by Chip Heath and Dan Heath, (2010)
- 15.How to Have a Good Day: Harness the Power of Behavioral Science to Transform Your Working Life by Caroline Webb (2016)
- 16.Dan Ariely, Are we in control of our own decisions?, TED Talk (17:14)
- 17.CRITICAL THINKING – Cognitive Biases: Alief, Wireless Philosophy (3:59)
- 18.Intuition first, reasoning second, Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs (5:05)
- 19.The elephant, the rider, and the path – A tale of behavior change Rare (2:02)
- 20.Defining confirmation bias, Facing History and Ourselves (2:33)
- 21.Mark Changizi, Why do we see illusions?, TED-Ed (7:21)
- 23.Why do humans reason? Arguments for an argumentative theory by Hugo Mercier and Dan Sperber (2011)
- 24.Confirmation bias: A ubiquitous phenomenon in many guises by Raymond S. Nickerson (1998)
- 25.Objectivity in the eye of the beholder: Divergent perception of bias in self versus others by Emily Pronin, Thomas Gilovich, & Lee Ross (2004)
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