Jordan uses fMRI methods to investigate how people understand moral objectivity, as well as sacred values that are particularly central to our moral beliefs. He is also interested in the dynamics of mind perception during interpersonal interactions. He received his B.Sc.H from Queen’s University in 2010 and is currently a graduate student in the Department of Psychology at Boston College.
Theriault, J., Waytz, A., Heiphetz, L., & Young, L. (OSF preprint). Examining overlap in behavioral and neural representations of morals, facts, and preferences.
Theriault, J., Waytz, A., Heiphetz, L., & Young, L. (OSF preprint). Metaethical judgment relies on activity in right temporoparietal junction: Evidence from neuroimaging and transcranial magnetic stimulation