Elizabeth Seto, Texas A&M University
Do we have free will? This is a question that scholars have debated for centuries and will probably continue to debate for centuries to come.
This isn't a question I can answer, but what I am interested in is "what happens if we do (or do not) believe in free will?" In other words, does believing in free will matter in your daily life?
My colleagues and I at the Existential Psychology Lab at Texas A&M University study the psychological outcomes of belief in free will.
It’s a question that scholars and students often debate at cocktail parties: Will China dominate the 21st century? The answer, according to British author and China scholar Jonathan Fenby, is a resounding no.
Donald Trump got off to a relatively strong start during Monday’s presidential debate, but quickly unraveled from there. During much of the contest, the GOP nominee failed to parry attacks (from Hillary Clinton) or answer questions ...
Daniel J. Ikenson Has the intellectual debate about free trade been won? The close-to-consensus answer among several scholars discussing that question at Cato last week is “yes.” The better answer is “wrong question.” After all, how...
Were you unhappy with the questions at Monday night’s presidential debate? Or maybe just unhappy at which questions were not asked? Next time, you’ll be able to suggest your own … Click to Continue »