Mind the (information) gap: Strategic non-disclosure by marketers and interventions to increase consumer deliberation.
Sah, S., & Read, D. (Forthcoming).
Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied
Ten considerations for effectively managing the COVID-19
Habersaat, K.B., Betsch, C., Danchin, M., Sunstein, C., Bohm, R., Falk, A., Brewer, N.T., Omer, S.B., Scherzer, M., Sah, S., et. al. (2020).
Nature Human Behavior.
Conflict of interest disclosure with high quality advice: The disclosure penalty and the altruistic signal.
Sah, S., & Feiler, D. (2020).
Psychology, Public Policy, and Law, 26(1), 88-104.
Conflict of interest disclosure as a reminder of professional norms. Clients First!
Sah, S. (2019).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 154, 62-79.
Patient responses to physician disclosures of industry conflicts of interest: A randomized field experiment.
Rose, S., Sah, S., Dweik, R., Schmidt, C., Mercer, M., Mitchum, K., Karafa K., & Robertson, C. (Forthcoming).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes.
Why you find it so hard to resist taking bad advice
Sah, S. (2019, October 22).
The LA Times.
Clinical Practice Guidelines and the Overuse of Healthcare Services: Need for Reform.
Jatoi, I, & Sah, S. (2019).
Canadian Medical Association Journal, 191(11), 297-298.
Insinuation anxiety: Concern that advice rejection will signal distrust after conflict of interest disclosures.
Sah, S., Loewenstein, G., & Cain, D. (2019).
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 45(7), 1099-1112.
Understanding the (Perverse) Effects of Disclosing Conflicts of Interest: A Direct Replication Study.
Sah, S. (2019).
Journal of Economic Psychology.
A call for more science in forensic science.
Bell, S., Sah, S., Albright, T., Gates, J., Denton, B, & Casadevall, A. (2018).
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 115(18), 4541-4544.
Conflict of interest disclosure as an expertise cue: Differential effects of automatic and deliberative processing.
Sah, S., Malaviya, P., & Thompson, D. (2018).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 147, 127-146.
Let’s Keep the Science in Forensic Science
Sah, S., Casadevall, A., Bell, S., Gates, J., Albright, T., & Denton, B. (2017, October).
Scientific American, 12.
Missing Product Information Doesn’t Bother Consumers as Much as It Should
Sah, S., & Read, D. (2017, September 28).
Harvard Business Review.
Policy solutions to conflicts of interest: The value of professional norms.
Sah, S. (2017).
Behavioural Public Policy, 1(2), 177-189.
Association between academic medical center pharmaceutical detailing policies and physician prescribing behavior.
Larkin, I., Ang, D., Steinhart, J., Chao, M., Patterson, M., Sah, S., Wu, T., Schoenbaum, M., Hutchins, D., Brennan, T., & Loewenstein, G. (2017).
Journal of the American Medical Association, 317(17), 1785-1795.
The effects of public disclosure of industry payments to physicians on patient trust: A randomized experiment.
Hwong, A., Sah, S., Lehmann, L. (2017).
Journal of General Internal Medicine, 32(11), 1186-1192.
Effect of physician disclosure of specialty bias on patient trust and treatment choice.
Sah, S., Fagerlin, A., & Ubel, P. (2016).
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 113(27), 7465-7469.
Managing perceptions of distress at work: Reframing emotion as passion.
Wolf, E., Lee, J., Sah, S., & Brooks, A. (2016).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 137, 1-12.
We Must Strengthen the “Science” in Forensic Science (blog post).
By Sah, S., Casadevall, A., Bell, S, S. James Gates Jr., Thomas D. Albright, M. Bonner Denton (42863).
For Fairer Courts, Address Prosecutor Bias
Baughman, S., Robertson, C., & Sah, S. (2016, October 14).
Combating biased decision making and promoting justice and equal treatment.
Sah, S., Tannenbaum, D., Cleary, H., Feldman, Y., Glaser, J., Lerman, A., MacCoun, R., Maguire, E., Slovic, P., Spellman, B., Spohn, C., & Winship, C. (2016).
Behavioral Science and Policy, 2(2), 78-87.
Conflicted advice and second opinions: Benefits, but unintended consequences.
Sah, S., & Loewenstein, G. (2015).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 130, 89-107.
Investigations before examinations: This is how we practice medicine here.
Sah, S. (2015).
JAMA Internal Medicine, 175(3), 342-343.
Blinding prosecutors to defendants' race: A policy proposal to reduce unconscious bias in the criminal justice system.
Sah, S., Robertson, C., & Baughman, S. (2015).
Behavioral Science and Policy, 1(2), 69-76.
Morning People Are Less Ethical at Night and Evening People are Less Ethical in the Morning
Barnes, C., Gunia, B., & Sah, S. (2014, June 23).
Harvard Business Review.
The morality of larks and owls: Unethical behavior depends on chronotype as well as time-of-day.
Gunia, B., Barnes C., & Sah, S. (2014).
Psychological Science, 25(12), 2272-2274.
Nothing to declare: Mandatory and voluntary disclosure leads advisors to avoid conflicts of interest.
Sah, S., & Loewenstein, G. (2014).
Psychological Science, 25(2), 575-584.
The burden of disclosure: Increased compliance with distrusted advice.
Sah, S., Loewenstein, G., & Cain, D. (2013).
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 104(2), 289-304.
Cheap talk and credibility: The consequences of confidence and accuracy on advisor credibility and persuasiveness.
Sah, S., Moore, D., & MacCoun, R. (2013).
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 121(2), 246-255.
Physicians under the influence: Social psychology and industry marketing strategies.
Sah, S., & Fugh-Berman, A. (2013).
Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics, 41(3), 665-672.
Essays on conflicts of interest in medicine.
Sah, S. (2013).
Business and Society, 52(4), 666-678.
Investigation momentum: The relentless pursuit to resolve uncertainty.
Sah, S., Elias, P., & Ariely, D. (2013).
JAMA Internal Medicine, 173(10), 932-933.
Conflicts of interest and your physician: Psychological processes that cause unexpected changes in behavior.
Sah, S. (2012).
Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics, 40(3), 482-487.
More affected = more neglected: Amplification of bias in advice to the unidentified and many.
Sah, S., & Loewenstein, G. (2012).
Social Psychological and Personality Science, 3(3), 365-372.
The unintended consequences of conflict of interest disclosure.
Loewenstein, G., Sah, S., & Cain, D. (2012).
Journal of the American Medical Association, 307(7), 669-670.
The limits of transparency: Pitfalls and potential of disclosing conflicts of interest.
Loewenstein, G., Cain, D., & Sah, S. (2011).
American Economic Review; Paper and Proceedings, 101(3), 423-428.
Effect of reminders of personal sacrifice and suggested rationalizations on residents' self-reported willingness to accept gifts: A randomized trial.
Sah, S., & Loewenstein, G. (2010).
Journal of the American Medical Association, 304(11), 1204-1211.
Conflicts of interest and disclosure.
Sah, S. (2018).
Submitted to The Royal Commission into Misconduct in the Banking, Superannuation and Financial Services Industry.
Effect of reminders of personal sacrifice and suggested rationalizations on residents' self-reported willingness to accept gifts.
Sah, S., & Loewenstein, G. (2017).
in P. Nichols & D. Robertson, (ed.), Thinking About Bribery: Neuroscience, Moral Cognition and the Psychology of Bribery, Cambridge University Press.
Confessing One's Sins but Still Committing Them: Transparency and the Failure of Disclosure.
Sah, S., Cain, D., & Loewenstein, G. (2013).
In. A. J. Oliver (ed.), Essays in Behavioural Public Policy. Cambridge University Press.
Note: Some articles are the sole copyright of the respective publishers. Materials are provided for educational use only.
Downloading of materials constitutes an agreement that the materials are for personal use only.