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Kreiman Lab News

Neurophilosophy of Free Will Consorsium Annual Meeting

Palm Springs. March 10 — March 14, 2022.

Annual Meeting of the Neurophilosophy of Free Will Consortium 2022
Annual Meeting of the Neurophilosophy of Free Will Consortium 2022

March 12, 2022. Controlling (volitional) decisions: towards a reductionistic framework to describe free will. By Gabriel Kreiman.

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Kreiman Lab News

New book: Free Will. Philosophers and Neuroscientists in Conversation

Oxford University Press 2022.

See also:

Kreiman G., Liljenstrom H., Schurger A., Maoz U (2022). How can computational models help us understand free will? Chapter in Free Will: Philosophers and Neuroscientists in Conversation (eds U Maoz & W Sinnott-Armstrong) (Oxford University Press, 2022).

Kreiman G (2022). Does the will correspond to any clearly delineated brain area or activity? Chapter in Free Will: Philosophers and Neuroscientists in Conversation (eds U Maoz & W Sinnott-Armstrong) (Oxford University Press, 2022).

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Kreiman Lab News

Towards Operational and Falsifiable Definitions to Stimulate the Dialogue in the Neurophilosophy of Free Will

Talks in Neurophilosophy of Free Will webinar series presents:

Title: Towards Operational and Falsifiable Definitions to Stimulate the Dialogue in the Neurophilosophy of Free Will

Date: December 11th, 2020

Time: 11:00am ~ 12:30pm (PST)

Speakers: Gabriel Kreiman and Rosa Cao

Moderator: Nadav Amir

Register here: https://chapman.zoom.us/webinar/register/9116055074309/WN__trF38uJR12WfmcQ1nUXyw

See related paper by Fried et al, Neuron 2011.

Debate about the neurophilosophy of free will

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Kreiman Lab News

Neurophilosophy of free will

First Annual Meeting at Chapman University, Los Angeles, CA.

Check out the new neurophilosophy of free will web site!

See also “Internally Generated Preactivation of Single Neurons in Human Medial Frontal Cortex Predicts Volition” by Fried et al 2011

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Kreiman Lab News

Philosophers and neuroscientists join forces to solve the problem of Free Will

Science spoke with project leader Uri Maoz, a psychologist and computational neuroscientist at Chapman, about how the new effort aims to change the future of free will research.