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Moral Cognition and Visual Imagery: A Brain Stimulation Study

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Selin Ilgaz

on 21 June 2013

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Transcript of Moral Cognition and Visual Imagery: A Brain Stimulation Study

Moral Cognition and Visual Imagery: A Brain Stimulation Study
Moral Dilemmas
Deontological vs Utilitarian Judgments
Limitations in the field
Hypotheses
"It’s wartime. You and your fellow
villagers are hiding from nearby enemy soldiers in a
basement. Your baby starts to cry, and you cover your
baby’s mouth to block the sound.

If you remove your
hand, your baby will cry loudly, and the soldiers will
hear. They will find you, your baby, and the others, and
they will kill all of you. If you do not remove your
hand, your baby will smother to death."

Is it morally
acceptable to smother your baby to death in order to
save yourself and the other villagers?
Greene et al 2004: Dual-process of moral cognition
More deontological judgments in V1-Anodal condition



No differences in judgments in sham and TPJ conditions
Selin Ilgaz
Amit & Greene 2012: Visual interference inhibits deontological judgments
No neurostimulation study on the field
tDCS: Transcranial Direct Current Stimulation
Population
Healthy

60 Participants

Right handed

Age 18 to 35
Research Design
63 moral scenarios
Between-Group method
Caruso & Gino 2011: Mental simulation makes moral considerations more salient
Visual Imagery
Full transcript