All Stories

  1. Estrogen treatment after menopause limits negative effects of stress on cognition
  2. Emotion and the brain in aging
  3. Encoding of goal-relevant stimuli is strengthened by emotional arousal in memory
  4. Review of estrogen and stress hormone interactions in women
  5. Norepinephrine ignites local hotspots of neuronal excitation: How arousal amplifies selectivity in perception and memory
  6. Emotional Memory
  7. Negative Arousal Increases the Effects of Stimulus Salience in Older Adults
  8. Comparison of two isometric handgrip protocols on sympathetic arousal in women
  9. How Stereotype Threat Affects Healthy Older Adults’ Performance on Clinical Assessments of Cognitive Decline: The Key Role of Regulatory Fit
  10. How arousal influences neural competition: What dual competition does not explain
  11. Current research and emerging directions in emotion-cognition interactions
  12. Not all that glittered is gold: neural mechanisms that determine when reward will enhance or impair memory
  13. Locus coeruleus neuromodulation of memories encoded during negative or unexpected action outcomes
  14. A dual process for the cognitive control of emotional significance: implications for emotion regulation and disorders of emotion
  15. How retellings shape younger and older adults' memories
  16. Increased functional coupling between the left fronto‐parietal network and anterior insula predicts steeper delay discounting in smokers
  17. Age-related reduced prefrontal-amygdala structural connectivity is associated with lower trait anxiety.
  18. How arousal modulates the visual contrast sensitivity function.
  19. Association learning for emotional harbinger cues: When do previous emotional associations impair and when do they facilitate subsequent learning of new associations?
  20. Hearing something emotional influences memory for what was just seen: How arousal amplifies effects of competition in memory consolidation.
  21. Stereotype Threat in Older Adults
  22. Stereotype threat can reduce older adults' memory errors
  23. Amygdala Functional Connectivity with Medial Prefrontal Cortex at Rest Predicts the Positivity Effect in Older Adults' Memory
  24. Memory suppression can help people “unlearn” behavioral responses—but only for nonemotional memories
  25. Amygdala functional connectivity is reduced after the cold pressor task
  26. Age differences in thalamic low-frequency fluctuations
  27. Look Out—It's Your Off-Peak Time of Day! Time of Day Matters More for Alerting than for Orienting or Executive Attention
  28. Age-related similarities and differences in brain activity underlying reversal learning
  29. Attenuating age-related learning deficits: Emotional valenced feedback interacts with task complexity.
  30. Stress modulates reinforcement learning in younger and older adults.
  31. Differential Brain Activity during Emotional versus Nonemotional Reversal Learning
  32. Forgetting in context: The effects of age, emotion, and social factors on retrieval-induced forgetting
  33. The emotion paradox in the aging brain
  34. Negative arousal amplifies the effects of saliency in short-term memory.
  35. Evidence for Arousal-Biased Competition in Perceptual Learning
  36. Age Differences in Brain Activity during Emotion Processing: Reflections of Age-Related Decline or Increased Emotion Regulation?
  37. How Reward and Emotional Stimuli Induce Different Reactions Across the Menstrual Cycle
  38. Risk preferences and aging: The “certainty effect” in older adults' decision making.
  39. Updating Existing Emotional Memories Involves the Frontopolar/Orbito-frontal Cortex in Ways that Acquiring New Emotional Memories Does Not
  40. Beyond arousal and valence: The importance of the biological versus social relevance of emotional stimuli
  41. Negative emotional outcomes impair older adults’ reversal learning
  42. Positive Outcomes Enhance Incidental Learning for Both Younger and Older Adults
  43. Effects of Emotional Arousal on Memory Binding in Normal Aging and Alzheimer’s Disease
  44. Age-related affective modulation of the startle eyeblink response: Older adults startle most when viewing positive pictures.
  45. Differential interference effects of negative emotional states on subsequent semantic and perceptual processing.
  46. How Arousal Affects Younger and Older Adults' Memory Binding
  47. Sex differences in how stress affects brain activity during face viewing
  48. Aging and cognition
  49. The tenacious nature of memory binding for arousing negative items
  50. Acute Stress Increases Sex Differences in Risk Seeking in the Balloon Analogue Risk Task
  51. To Brake or Accelerate When the Light Turns Yellow?
  52. Chapter 3 When Emotion Intensifies Memory Interference
  53. Reconciling findings of emotion-induced memory enhancement and impairment of preceding items.
  54. Arousal-enhanced location memory for pictures
  55. The emotional harbinger effect: Poor context memory for cues that previously predicted something arousing.
  56. Does remembering emotional items impair recall of same-emotion items?
  57. Emotional Arousal and Memory Binding: An Object-Based Framework
  58. Aging and variety seeking.
  59. Aging and goal-directed emotional attention: Distraction reverses emotional biases.
  60. A functional magnetic resonance imaging investigation of short-term source and item memory for negative pictures
  61. Emotional Arousal Can Impair Feature Binding in Working Memory
  62. Aging and the Intersection of Cognition, Motivation, and Emotion
  63. Cognition, Persuasion and Decision Making in Older Consumers
  64. Aging and motivated cognition: the positivity effect in attention and memory
  65. The Allure of the Alignable: Younger and Older Adults' False Memories of Choice Features.
  66. Goal-directed memory: The role of cognitive control in older adults' emotional memory.
  67. Aging and Emotional Memory
  68. Remembering chosen and assigned options
  69. Aging and emotional memory: The forgettable nature of negative images for older adults.
  70. Affective Review and Schema Reliance in Memory in Older and Younger Adults
  71. Source monitoring and suggestibility to misinformation: adult age-related differences
  72. How events are reviewed matters: Effects of varied focus on eyewitness suggestibility
  73. Role of Perceptual and Organizational Factors in Amnesics' Recall of the Rey-Osterrieth Complex Figure: A Comparison of Three Amnesic Groups
  74. Aging and reflective processes of working memory: Binding and test load deficits.
  75. Choice-supportive source monitoring: Do our decisions seem better to us as we age?
  76. Aging and reflective processes of working memory: Binding and test load deficits.
  77. Choice-supportive source monitoring: Do our decisions seem better to us as we age?
  79. The weapon focus effect revisited: The role of novelty
  80. Evaluating characteristics of false memories: Remember/know judgments and memory characteristics questionnaire compared
  81. Unconscious influences on amnesics' word-stem completion
  82. Effect of spaced repetitions on amnesia patients' recall and recognition performance.
  83. Effect of spaced repetitions on amnesia patients' recall and recognition performance.
  84. Aging and Variety Seeking
  85. Why Memories May Become More Positive as People Age
  86. Memory attributions for choices: How beliefs shape our memories
  87. Emotionally Arousing Sounds Increase Short-Term Recall of High Contrast Visual Stimuli in Younger and Older Adults
  88. How Retellings Shape Memory in Younger and Older Adults
  89. Retrieval-Induced Forgetting: The Effects of Age, Valence, and Social Factors
  90. The Tenacious Nature of Binding Errors for Arousing Pictures
  91. Memory for Choices We Made vs. Choices Others Made for Us
  92. Differential Interference Effects of Negative Emotional States on Subsequent Semantic and Perceptual Processing
  93. The Effect of Emotional Context on Facial Perception in Koreans and Americans