Mike Farjam studied psychology and artificial intelligence at the University of Nijmegen from 2007-2013. In 2013 he won a Ph.D.-scholarship from the “International Max Planck Research School (uncertainty school)“ in Jena. His research interest is social behaviour in general, and how one can use such understanding to make agents (human or artificial) effective in social interaction. Lately he is applying ABM to simulate Public Goods Games, reciprocity, and punishment.
Please direct correspondence about this article to Mike Farjam
Marco Faillo is assistant professor at the Department of Economics and Management of the University of Trento, Italy. He earned a PhD in Economics and Management from the Sant'Anna School of Advanced Studies, Pisa (Italy) in February 2006. His research interests include behavioral and experimental economics, theories of social preferences and social norms, economics of institutions and organizations, Ethics and Economics.
Department of Economics and Management, University of Trento, via Inama 5, 38122, Trento, Italy
Ida Sprinkhuizen-Kuyper studied applied mathematics at the Universiteit van Amsterdam and received her Master’s degree cum laude in 1973. She received her Ph.D. in mathematics in 1979. Since 2006 she is a researcher at the Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour and Assistant Professor at the department of Artificial Intelligence at Radboud University Nijmegen. Her research interests are artificial intelligence, especially bio-inspired algorithms like evolutionary algorithms, neural networks and swarm intelligence and the application of those algorithms for a better understanding of phenomena in animal/human behavior like cooperation, trust, communication, etc.
Spinozagebouw, Montessorilaan 3
6525 HR Nijmegen
Pim Haselager is an associate professor at the Radboud University Nijmegen, a principal investigator at the Donders Institute for Brain, Cognition and Behaviour and the head of the educational program of Artificial Intelligence (AI). He has master degrees in Psychology and Philosophy, and a PhD in Theoretical Psychology. He works primarily within the philosophy of mind and of cognitive science, with a focus on AI and Cognitive Neuroscience (CNS). He is particularly interested in the integration of empirical work (i.e. experimentation, computational modeling, and robotics) with philosophical issues regarding knowledge, agency and intelligent behavior. He investigates the ethical and societal implications of research in, and the ensuing technologies (e.g. Robotics, Brain-Computer Interfacing, Deep Brain Stimulation) of, AI and CNS.
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