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Our papers have been cited by academics [see Google Scholar], as well as by policy makers [see Sage Policy Profile].

Brashier, N. M., & Rand, D. G. Illusory truth occurs even with incentives for accuracy. [Preprint]

Brashier, N. M. (2024). Fighting fake news among the most vulnerable users. Current Opinion in Psychology [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., Ho, C. H., Hogue, T. K., & Schacter, D. L. (2024). Retrieval fluency inflates perceived preparation for difficult problems. Memory  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M. (2023). Do conspiracy theorists think too much or too little? Current Opinion in Psychology  [Paper]

Ecker, U. K. H., Lewandowsky, S., Cook, J., Schmid, P., Fazio, L. K., Brashier, N. M., Kendeou, P., Vraga, E. K., & Amazeen, M. A. (2022). The psychological drivers of misinformation belief and its resistance to correction. Nature Reviews Psychology  [Paper]

Thakral, P. P., Devitt, A. L., Brashier, N. M., & Schacter, D. L. (2021). Linking creativity and false memory: Common consequences of a flexible memory system. Cognition  [

Brashier, N. M., Pennycook G., Berinsky, A. J., & Rand, D. G. (2021). Timing matters when correcting fake news. PNAS  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., & Fazio, L. K. (2020). Why do older adults share more misinformation? We need social media data to find out. The Harvard Kennedy School Misinformation Review  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., & Schacter, D. L. (2020).  Aging in an era of fake news. Current Directions in Psychological Science  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., Eliseev, E. D., & Marsh, E. J. (2020). An initial accuracy focus prevents illusory truth. Cognition  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., & Marsh, E. J. (2020). Judging truth. Annual Review of Psychology  [Paper]

Wang, W., Brashier, N. M., Wing, E. A., Marsh, E. J., & Cabeza, R. (2018). Knowledge supports memory retrieval through familiarity, not recollection. Neuropsychologia  [Paper]

Wang, W., Brashier, N. M., Wing, E. A., Marsh, E. J., & Cabeza, R. (2018). Neural basis of goal-driven shifts in access to knowledge. European Journal of Neuroscience  [

Brashier, N. M., & Multhaup, K. S. (2017). Magical thinking decreases across adulthood. Psychology and Aging  [Paper]

Brashier, N. M., Umanath, S., Cabeza, R., & Marsh, E. J. (2017). Competing cues: Older adults rely on knowledge in the face of fluency. Psychology and Aging  [Paper]

Marsh, E. J., Cantor, A. D., & Brashier, N. M. (2016). Believing that humans swallow spiders in their sleep: False beliefs as side effects of the processes that support accurate knowledge. Psychology of Learning and Motivation  [Paper]

Wang, W., Brashier, N. M., Wing, E. A., Marsh, E. J., & Cabeza, R. (2016). On known unknowns: Fluency and the neural mechanisms of the illusory truth effect. Journal of Cognitive Neuroscience  [Paper]

Fazio, L. K., Brashier, N. M., Payne, B. K., & Marsh, E. J. (2015). Knowledge does not protect against illusory truth. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General  [Paper]

Jiang, J., Brashier, N. M., & Egner, T. (2015). Memory meets control in hippocampal and striatal binding of stimuli, responses, and attentional control states. The Journal of Neuroscience  [

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