Speaker of the seminar, Iiro Jaaskelainen, is the scientific director of the International Laboratory of Social Neuroscience at the Institute of Cognitive Neuroscience of the Higher School of Economics, Professor of the Department of Neuroscience and Biomedical Engineering at Aalto University.
The stronger the functional brain connections, the less inclined someone is to punish others for unfair behaviour. This conclusion was reached by HSE researchers following a neuroimaging experiment. Their paper ‘Wired to punish? Electroencephalographic study of the resting-state neuronal oscillations underlying third-party punishment’ was published in the journal Neuroscience.
International School of Social Neurosciences 'Inter-subject Correlation Analysis of fMRI Data: Hands-on Learning'
On June 21-23, a Summer School on fMRI data processing was held on the basis of the world-class Scientific Center "Center for Interdisciplinary Human Potential Research" of the Higher School of Economics, together with Aalto University (Finland) and the international project iBrain
Speaker of the seminar Gal Raz, PhD, Tel Aviv University, TAU School of Film and Television
Topic: «(In)homogeneous (ir)rationality. How the brain makes decisions»
Chairman / Co-chairman (Vasily Klucharev / Boris Gutkin)
Speaker of the seminar Knyazev G.G., Doctor of Biological Sciences, Head of the Laboratory of Differential Psychophysiology of the Scientific Research Institute of Neurosciences and Medicine
On March 18, HSE University will host the international Neurotechnology & Freedom Conference, which will be held online. In an exchange with HSE News Service, Vasily Klucharev, director of the Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience and tenured professor at HSE University, discussed what views on the compatibility of these two concepts exist in modern science and art.
Speaker of seminar Alexey Belyanin, PhD,Senior Research Fellow, International Laboratory for Experimental and Behavioral Economics,National Research University Higher School of Economics
Scientists at HSE University have learned that disagreeing with the opinion of other people leaves a ‘trace’ in brain activity, which allows the brain to later adjust its opinion in favour of the majority-held point of view. The article was published in Scientific Reports.