- Science of Generosity: Causes, Manifestations and Consequences of Generous Behaviors
- The Social Contagion of Generosity
- The Family Cycle of Kindness and Generosity
- Religious Institutions and Generosity: Catholicism and Islam
- The Inherent Sociality of Giving and Altruism
- Attachment Formation, Compassion and Generosity
- Does Microfinancing Promote Generosity?
- The Foundations of Marital Generosity
- The Neural Circuitry Underlying Altruistic Behavior
- Generosity from an Intercultural Perspective
- The Causes and Effects of Workplace Generosity
- The Causes of Intergenerational Generosity
- The Development of Prosocial Behavior
- The Socioeconomic Basis of Generosity in Britain
Category Archives: Decisionmaking
Generosity research offers new insight into how children share
Posted on November 13, 2012 by jshortal
Current consensus among psychologists is that children under about five years of age don’t consider merit when sharing with other children, but Felix Warneken has recently found that children begin to share according to merit as early three years old. … Continue reading →
Posted in Causes, Decisionmaking, Evolution and generosity, Generosity in children, Prosocial behavior, The Development of Prosocial Behavior | Tagged Generosity in children | Comments Off on Generosity research offers new insight into how children share
How good is good enough?
Posted on October 26, 2011 by science-of-generosity
OK… So What Now? is a series of first person investigations into the moral and ethical challenges of leading an examined life. Each episode centers around one dilemma from our modern life, and features interviews with guests who have some … Continue reading →
Posted in Decisionmaking, Intergenerational Causes of Generosity, Prosocial behavior, The Development of Prosocial Behavior, Uncategorized | Tagged decisionmaking, generosity, giving | Comments Off on How good is good enough?