Shane Littrell

Cognitive Psychology PhD student Shane Littrell is featured in an article entitled "Research shows that BSers are more likely to fall for BS" on March 9, 2021 in EurekAlert! The article tells us that Shane is the lead author on a paper published by the British Journal of Social Psychology entitled "You can't bullshit a bullshitter (or can you?): Bullshitting frequency predicts receptivity to various types of misleading information" (published on February 4, 2021, co-authors UWaterloo Psychology Associate Professor Evan Risko and Professor Jonathan Fugelsang).

Savanah Seaton

Savanah Seaton photoIndustrial and Organizational Psychology MA student Savanah Seaton is featured in an article entitled "Being Indigenous and having 'reconciliation' in your job description" on February 8, 2021 in Waterloo News.

Ethan Meyers

Photo of Ethan MeyersCognitive Psychology doctoral student Ethan Meyers is interviewed in an article entitled "Is there a way to convince someone to listen to public health experts?" published on December 6, 2020 by Halifax Today.

Ethan was also interviewed in the University of Waterloo Daily Bulletin's "Q and A with the experts: how do we get people to listen to expert advice?" in their December 18, 2020 posting.

Kiruthiha Vimalakanthan

image of Kiruthiha VimalakanthanClinical Psychology doctoral student Kiruthiha Vimalakanthan has co-written an article with UWaterloo Psychology Associate Professor Allison Kelly entitled "The Weight Loss Roller Coaster," published in Psychology Today (posted October 17, 2019).

Shane Littrell

Cognitive Psychology doctoral student Shane Littrell is the lead author on a study focussing on the connection between personality, particularly narcissism, and how a person thinks. Read about his study in an interview published with CTV News and with Waterloo News on September 3, 2019.

Abdo Elnakouri

image of Abdo ElnakouriSocial Psychology doctoral student Abdo Elnakouri has an article entitled "Bringing Social Psychology to the Policymakers" published in the September 2019 newsletter of the Society for Personality and Social Psychology.