Altruistic Punishment, Strong Reciprocity, and Related Topics
Baumard, N. (2010), Has punishment played a role in the evolution of cooperation? A critical review, Mind and Society, 171-192.
Baumard, N. (2011), Punishment is not a group adaptation: Humans punish to restore fairness rather than to support group cooperation, Mind and Society, 10 (1) 1-26.
Baumard, N., André, J.B. and Sperber, D., (2013) A Mutualistic Approach to Morality, Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 36 (1) 59-122.
Burnham, T & Johnson, DDP (2005) The evolutionary and biological logic of human cooperation. Analyse & Kritik, 27, 113-135.
Burton-Chellew, M.N. & West, S.A. (2013) Pro-social preferences do not explain human cooperation in public-goods games. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 110, 216-221
Delton, A. W, Krasnow, M. M., Cosmides, L. & Tooby, J. (2011). Evolution of direct reciprocity under uncertainty can explain human generosity in one-shot encounters. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 108, 13335-13340.
Hagen, E. H., & Hammerstein, P. (2006). Game theory and human evolution: A critique of some recent interpretations of experimental games.Theoretical Population biology, 69, 339-348.
Guala, F. (2012). Reciprocity: Weak or strong? What punishment experiments do (and do not) demonstrate.Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 35(01), 1-15.
Inglis, R.F., West, S.A. & Buckling, A. (In press). An experimental study of strong reciprocity in bacteria.Biology Letters,10.
Kaplan, H. S., Schniter, E., Smith, V. L., & Wilson, B. J. (2012). Risk and the evolution of human exchange. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, rspb20112614.
Krasnow, M.M., Cosmides, L., Pedersen, E. J., & Tooby, J. (2012). What are punishment and reputation for? PLoS ONE 7(9): e45662.
Krasnow, M.M., Delton, A.W., Tooby, J. & Cosmides, L. (2013). Meeting now suggests we will meet again: Implications for debates on the evolution of cooperation. Nature Scientific Reports, 3, 1747.
Kümmerli, R., Burton-Chellew, M.N., Ross-Gillespie, A. & West, S.A. (2010) Resistance to extreme strategies, rather than prosocial preferences, can explain human cooperation in public goods games. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, USA, 107, 10125-10130.
Kurzban, R., & DeScioli, P. (2013). Adaptationist punishment in humans. Journal of Bioeconomics, 15, 267-279.
Lehmann, L., Rousset, F., Roze, D., & Keller, L. (2007). Strong reciprocity or strong ferocity? A polulation genetic view of the evolution of altruistic punishment. The American Naturalist, 170.
McCullough, M. E., Kurzban, R., & Tabak, B. A. (2013). Cognitive systems for revenge and forgiveness (with commentaries and response). Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 36, 1-58.
Pedersen, E. J., Kurzban, R., & McCullough, M. E. (2013). Do humans really punish altruistically? A closer look. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 280, 20122723.
Pinker, S. (2012). The false allure of group selection. Edge.
Price M. E., Brown W. M., Curry O. S. (2007). The integrative framework for the behavioural sciences has already been discovered, and it is the adaptationist approach. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 30, 39-40.
Price, M. E., Cosmides, L. & Tooby, J. (2002). Punitive sentiment as an anti-free rider psychological device. Evolution and Human Behavior, 23, 203-231.
Roos, P., Gelfand, M., Nau, D., & Carr (2014) High strength-of-ties and low mobility enable the evolution of third-party punishment. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 281.
Sperber, D. & Baumard, N. (2012) Morality and reputation in an evolutionary perspective, Mind and Language, 27 (5), 495-518.
West, S.A., Griffin, A.S. & Gardner, A. (2007) Social semantics: altruism, cooperation, mutualism, strong reciprocity and group selection. Journal of Evolutionary Biology, 20, 415-432.
West, S.A., El Mouden, C. & Gardner, A. (2011) 16 common misconceptions about the evolution of cooperation in humans. Evolution and Human Behavior, 32, 231-262.
Winking, J., & Mizer, N. (2013). Natural-field dictator game shows no altruistic giving. Evolution and Human Behavior, 34, 288-293.
Yamagishi, T., Horita, Y., Mifune, N., Hashimoto, H., Li, Y., Shinada, M., ... & Simunovic, D. (2012). Rejection of unfair offers in the ultimatum game is no evidence of strong reciprocity. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 109 (50), 20364-20368.
Ego Depletion and the Glucose Model of Self-Control
Carter, E. C., & McCullough, M. E. (2013). Is ego depletion too incredible? Evidence for the overestimation of the depletion effect. Behavioral and Brain Sciences.
Carter, E. C., & McCullough, M. E. (2014). Publication bias and the limited strength model of self-control: Has the evidence for ego depletion been overestimated? Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 823.
Hagger, M. S., & Chatzisarantis, N. L. (2014). It is premature to regard the ego-depletion effect as “Too Incredible”. Frontiers in Psychology, 5.
Kurzban, R. (2010). Does the brain consume additional glucose during self-control tasks? Evolutionary Psychology, 8, 245-260.
Kurzban, R., Duckworth, A., Kable, J. W., & Myers, J. (2013). An opportunity cost model of subjective effort and task performance. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 36, 661-679.
Lange, F., & Eggert, F. (2014). Sweet delusion. Glucose drinks fail to counteract ego depletion. Appetite, 75, 54.
Lange, F., & Kurzban, R. (2014). Sugar levels relate to aggression in couples without supporting the glucose model of self-control. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 572.
Oxytocin Administration and Measurement
Churchland, P. S., & Winkielman, P. (2012). Modulating social behavior with oxytocin: how does it work? What does it mean? Hormones and behavior, 61, 392-399.
Guastella, A. J., Hickie, I. B., McGuinness, M. M., Otis, M., Woods, E. A., Disinger, H. M., Chan, H. K., Chen T. F., & Banati, R. B. (2013). Recommendations for the standardisation of oxytocin nasal administration and guidelines for its reporting in human research. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 38, 612-625.
McCullough, M. E., Churchland, P. S., & Mendez, A. J. (2013). Problems with measuring peripheral oxytocin: can the data on oxytocin and human behavior be trusted? Neuroscience & Biobehavioral Reviews, 37, 1485-1492.
Modi, M. E., Connor-Stroud, F., Landgraf, R., Young, L. J., & Parr, L. A. (2014). Aerosolized oxytocin increases cerebrospinal fluid oxytocin in rhesus macaques.Psychoneuroendocrinology, 45, 49-57.
Robinson, K. J., Hazon, N., Lonergan, M., & Pomeroy, P. P. (2014). Validation of an enzyme-linked immunoassay (ELISA) for plasma oxytocin in a novel mammal species reveals potential errors induced by sampling procedure. Journal of neuroscience methods, 226, 73.
Szeto, A., McCabe, P. M., Nation, D. A., Tabak, B. A., Rossetti, M. A., McCullough, M. E., Schneiderman, N., & Mendez, A. J. (2011). Evaluation of enzyme immunoassay and radioimmunoassay methods for the measurement of plasma oxytocin. Psychosomatic Medicine, 73, 393-400.