Amsterdam-Copenhagen Cooperation Colloquia (AC3)
Spring 2021: Every second Friday on Zoom
15:00 GMT+1 (Amsterdam/Copenhagen) / 14:00 GMT (London) / 9:00 GMT-5 (New York)
Programme Spring 2021
|Feb 26||Simon Gächter (University of Nottingham): “Why Do People Follow Rules?”|
|Mar 12||Giuliana Spadaro (Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam): “The Cooperation Databank”|
|Mar 26||Jörg Gross (Leiden University): “The Social Dilemma of Self-reliance”|
|Apr 9||Coren Apicella (University of Pennsylvania): “From Selfish Beginnings: Tracing the Evolutionary Origins of Cooperation using Data from Hunter-gatherers”|
|Apr 23||Brent Simpson (University of South Carolina): “Radical Flanks and Public Support for Protest Groups”|
|May 7||Liran Samuni (Harvard University): “Strong Social Relationships and Cooperative Exchange in Wild Chimpanzees”|
|May 21||Zegni Triki (Stockholm University): “Biological Market Effects and Cooperation in the Cleaner Fish Mutualism”|
|Jun 4||Shakti Lamba (University of Exeter): “New Methods in the Study of Cooperation”|
|Jun 18||Eleanor Power (London School of Economics): “When Does Reputation Lie? Dynamic Feedbacks between Costly Signals and Social Prominence”|
About the AC3
The Amsterdam-Copenhagen Cooperation Colloquia (AC3) are a series of online talks on interdisciplinary cooperation research. The series is sponsored by the Amsterdam Cooperation Lab at the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam (PI Daniel Balliet) and the Personality and Social Psychology Group at the University of Copenhagen (PIs Robert Böhm and Ingo Zettler).
With the AC3, we aim to provide a forum for recent research on cooperation in humans and other animals. The series is interdisciplinary and international by design. The AC3 will feature speakers working in a wide range of disciplines (anthropology, biology, economics, psychology, etc.) and with a variety of methods (lab and field experiments, ethnography, experience sampling, computational modelling). We are especially committed to a diversity of speakers, including those who may otherwise face barriers to speaking at departmental colloquia.