Articles

Akerlof, G., 2007.  The missing motivation in macroeconomics. American Economic Review 97, 5-36.

Allman, J., T. McLaughlin, A. Hakeem. 2005. Intuition and autism: a possible role for Von Economo neurons. Trends in Cognitive Science 9, 367-373.

Arkes, H., Ayton, P., 1999. The sunk cost and concorde effects: Are humans less rational than lower animals? Psychological Bulletin 125, 591-600.

Bageant, Joe. 2010. Bitter Tales from the Massive White Underclass in Joe Bageant's "Redneck" Memoir. Posted on September 20, 2010 at http://www.alternet.org/story/148237/ An excerpt from the introduction of Joe Bageant's new book Rainbow Pie: A Redneck Memoir. Portobello Press.

Berreby, D. 2005. Us and Them: The Science of Identity. Chicago: U. of Chicago Press.

Bohannan, P. 1959. The impact of money on an African subsistence economy. Journal of Economic History 19, 455-61.

Bosch, L. and N. Sebastián-Gallés. 1997. Native-language recognition abilities in 4-month-old infants from monolingual and bilingual environments. Cognition 65, 33-69.

Boyd, R. and P. Richerson. 1992. Punishment allows the evolution of cooperation (or anything else) in sizable groups. Ethology and Sociobiology 13, 171-195

Bromley, D. 2009. Abdicating Responsibility: The Deceits of Fisheries Policy. Fisheries 34, 280-291. [key paper – the arguments against marketable quotas for fisheries apply also to climate change]

Bromley, D.  2008. The crisis in ocean government. MAST 6, 7-22.

Bromley, D.  2008. Beyond Market Failure: Volitional Pragmatism as a New Theory of Public Policy. Economica Politica 25, 219-41.

Bromley, D. 2007. Volitional pragmatism. Ecological Economics 68, 1-13.

Camerer, C., G. Loewenstein, D. Prelec. 2005. Neuroeconomics: How neuroscience can inform economics. Journal of Economic Literature XLIII, 9-64.

Cassidy, J. 2006. Mind Games: What Neuroeconomics tells us about Money and the Brain.  The New Yorker, September 18.

Charvas, Jean-Paul and D. Bromley. 2008. On the origins and the evolving role of money. Journal of Institutional and Theoretical Economics 164, 624-651.

Crompton, T. 2010. Common Cause: The Case for Working with our Cultural Values. WWF-UK.

Estle, S., L. Green, J. Myerson, and D. Holt. 2007. Discounting of monetary and directly consumable rewards. Psychological Science 18, 58-63.

Fehr, E., U. Fischbacher, and M. Kosfeld. 2005. Neuroeconomic foundations of trust and social preferences: Initial evidence. American Economic Review 95, 346-351.

Fliessbach, K., B. Weber, P. Trautner, T. Dohmen, U. Sunder, C. Elger, A. Falk. 2009. Social comparison affects reward-related brain activity in the human ventral striatum. Science 318, 1305-1308.

Frank, T. 2004. What's the Matter with Kansas? How Conservatives Won the Heart of America. New York: Henry Holt and Co.

Frey, B., 1997. A constitution of knaves crowds out civic virtues. Economic Journal 107, 1043-1053.

Friedman, M. 1954. The methodology of positive economics. In: The Methodology of Positive Economics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Geogescu-Roegen, N. 1965. The institutional aspects of peasant communities. In Energy and Economic Myths, Pergamon Press, San Francisco: 199-231.

Gowdy, J. 2005. Toward a new welfare foundation for sustainability. Ecological Economics 53, 211-222.

Gowdy, J. 2010. Microeconomics Old and New: A Student’s Guide. University of California Press.

Hamilton, C. 2010. Why we resist the truth about climate change. Climate Controversies: Science and Politics conference Museum of Natural Sciences, Brussels, Octrober 28.

Henrich, J., 2004. Cultural group selection, coevolutionary processes and large-scale cooperation. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 53, 3-35.

Henrich, J., R. Boyd, S. Bowles, C. Camerer, E. Fehr, H. Gintis. 2004. Foundations of Human Sociality. New York: Oxford.

Hollings, E. 1973. Resilience and stability of ecological systems. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 4, 1-23.

Huxley, T. 1888. The struggle for existence: A programme. The Twentieth Century vol. XXIII (January-June), 161-180.

Jensen, K., J. Call, M. Tomasello. 2007. Chimpanzees are rational maximizers in an ultimatum game. Science 318, 107-109.

Knutson, B., C. Adams, G. Fong, and D. Hommer. 2001. Anticipation of increasing monetary reward selectively recruits nucleus accumbens. The Journal of Neuroscience 21 RC 159, 1-5.

Knutson, B., A. Westdorp, E. Kaiser, and D. Hommer. 2000. FMRI visualization of brain activity during a monetary incentive delay task. NeuroImage 12, 20-27.

Kosfeld, M., M. Henrichs P. Zak, U. Fischbacher, E. Fehr. 2005. Oxytocin increases trust in humans. Nature 435(7042), 137-140.

Laland, K., J. Odling-Smee, and S. Myles. 2010. How culture shaped the human genome: bringing genetics and the human sciences together. Nature Reviews/Genetics 11, 137-148.

Lea, P., R. Tarpy, and P. Webley 1987. The Individual in the Economy: A Survey of economic Psychology. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.

Lea, S. and P. Webly. 2006. Money as a tool, money as a drug: The biological psychology of a strong incentive.  Behavioral and Brain Sciences 29, 161-209.

Maibach, E., C. Roser-Renauf, and A. Leserowitz. 2009. Global warming’s “six Americas” 2009: An audience segmentation. Yale Project on Climate Change and George Mason University Center for Climate Change Communication.

Mauss, M. 1959 [1925]. The Gift: Forms and Functions of Exchange in Archaic Societies. London:  Routledge.

McClure, S., D. Laibson, G. Loewenstein, and J. Cohen. 2004. Separate neural systems value immediate and delayed monetary rewards. Science 306, 503-507.

Monbiot, G. 2010. The Values of Everything. At http://www.monbiot.com/archives/2010/10/11/the-values-of-everything/

Nussbaum, M. 2000. Women and Human Development. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Ng, Y-K., 1987. Diamonds are a government’s best friend: burden-free taxes on goods valued for their values. American Economic Review 77, 186-191.

Norberg-Hodge, H. 1991. Ancient Futures: Learning from Ladakh.

Quiggin, J. 2010. Zombie Economics. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.

Richerson, P. and R. Boyd. 2005. Not by Genes Alone. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.

Sen, A. 1999. Development as Freedom. New York: Anchor Books.

Siegel, D. 2007. The Mindful Brain. New York: W.W. Norton.

Sheldon, K. and H. McGregor. 2000. Extrinsic value orientation and “the tragedy of the commons.’ Journal of Personality 68, 383-411.

Sherwood, C., F. Subiaul and T. Zadiszki 2008. A natural history of the human mind: tracing evolutionary changes in brain and cognition. Journal of Anatomy 212, 426-454.

Smith, E. 2004. Why do good hunters have higher reproductive success? Human Nature 15, 343-64.

Sober, E., Wilson, D., 1998. Unto Others: The Evolution and Psychology of Unselfish Behavior. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.

Spreckelmeyer, K., S. Krach, G. Kohls, L. Rademacher, A. Irmak, K. Konrad, T. Kircher, G. Grüner. 2009. Anticipation of monetary and social reward differently activates mesolimbic brain structures in men and women. SCAN 4, 158-165.

Sumner, W. G. 1883. On the case of a certain man who is never thought of. In William Graham Sumner, What the Social Classes Owe to Each Other. New York, Harpers. The essay is better known as “The Forgotten Man”.

Titmuss, R., 1971. The Gift Relationship: From Human Blood to Social Policy. New York: Pantheon Books.

Van den Bergh, J. and J. Gowdy. 2009. A group selection perspective on economic behavior,

institutions and organizations. Journal of Economic Behavior and Organization 72: 1-20.

Veblen, T. 1898. Why is economics not an evolutionary science? The Quarterly Journal of Economics 12.

Vohs, K., Mead, N., Goode, M., 2006. The psychological consequences of money. Science 314, 1154-1156.

Wexler, B. E. 2006. Brain and Culture. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.

Wilson, D.S., 1997. Human groups as units of selection. Science 276, 1816-1817.

Wilson, D. S. 2007. Evolution for Everyone. New York: Random House.

Woodburn, J. and J. Allman. 2008. Moral intuition: Its neural substrates and normative significance.