In the spirit of open science, we are making our to-be-published manuscripts available here. Links to OSF projects, code, and public data can be found in manuscripts.

We ask that you respect reasonable limits on the use and propagation of our unpublished manuscripts and data. Please email our lab manager if you plan to use any of these materials (e.g., if you would like to publish an analysis of our open data or cite a working manuscript).

McManus, R.M., Young, L., & Sweetman, J. Psychology is a Feature of Persons, Not Averages or Distributions: The Group-to-Person Generalizability Problem in Social Cognition Research.

Gaesser, B., Campbell, D., & Young, L. Moral psychology from the lab to the wild: Relief registries as a paradigm for studying real-world altruism.

McManus, R., Dungan, J., Jiang, K., & Young, L. Re-evaluating how unexpected events are processed in theory of mind regions.

Kodipady, A., Kraft-Todd, G., Sparkman, G., Hu, B., & Young, L. Beyond virtue signaling: Perceived motivations for pronoun sharing. [Supplemental Materials]

Lees, J., Young, L., & Waytz, A. Immoral actors’ meta-perceptions are accurate but overly positive.

Park, B., Kim, M., & Young, L. The role of relational mobility in relationship quality and well-being.

Kumar, V., Kodipady, A., & Young, L. A Psychological Account of the Unique Decline in Anti-Gay Attitudes.

Martin, J.W., Young, L., & McAuliffe, K. The Impact of Group Membership on Punishment versus Partner Choice. [Supplemental Materials]

Karg, S.T., Kim, M., Mitkidis, P., & Young, L. Collaborative cheating brings people closer: How people evaluate and interact with partners in crime. [Supplemental Materials]

Kraft-Todd, G., Kleiman-Weiner, M., & Young, L. Differential virtue discounting: Public generosity is seen as more selfish than public impartiality. [Supplemental Materials]

Tsoi, L., Hamlin, K., Waytz, A., Baron, A.S., & Young, L. False belief understanding for negative versus positive interactions in children and adults. [Supplemental Materials]

Tsoi, L., Lee, Y.S., & Young, L. Categorical perception of race is mediated by distributed patterns of activity in the brain.