In a Job Interview, How Much Does Timing Matter? (NSQ Ep. 70)
Also: why is it smart to ignore what your podcast hosts look like?
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Relevant Research & References
Here’s where you can learn more about the people and ideas in this episode:
- Donald Redelmeier, professor of medicine at the University of Toronto.
- Daniel Kahneman, professor of psychology and public policy at Princeton University.
- Tobias Moskowitz, professor of finance at Yale University.
- Uri Simonsohn, professor psychology at the University of Pennsylvania.
- Francesca Gino, professor of business administration at Harvard University.
- Tom Wolfe (deceased), journalist and novelist.
- Julie Salamon, author and critic.
- Claudia Goldin, professor of economics at Harvard University.
- Cecilia Rouse, professor of economics at Princeton University.
- Chia-Jung Tsay, professor of management, University of Wisconsin-Madison.
- Lang Lang, pianist.
- Michael Kraus, professor of organizational behavior at Yale University.
- Edward Tufte, professor of political science, statistics, and computer science at Yale University.
- “Face and Voice Perception: Understanding Commonalities and Differences,” by Andrew W. Young, Sascha Frühholz, and Stefan R. Schweinberger (Trends in Cognitive Science, 2021).
- “What Is the Recency Effect?” by Kendra Cherry (Verywell Mind, 2021).
- “Voice-Only Communication Enhances Empathic Accuracy,” by Michael W. Kraus (American Psychologist, 2017).
- “Does Your Voice Reveal More Emotion Than Your Face?” by Emma Seppala (Greater Good Magazine, 2017).
- “Decision-Making under the Gambler’s Fallacy: Evidence from Asylum Judges, Loan Officers, and Baseball Umpires,” by Daniel Chen, Tobias J. Moskowitz, and Kelly Shue (The Quarterly Journal of Economics, 2016).
- “The Irrational Hungry Judge Effect Revisited: Simulations Reveal That the Magnitude of the Effect Is Overestimated,” by Andreas Glöckner (Judgement and Decision Making, 2016).
- “The Vision Heuristic: Judging Music Ensembles by Sight Alone,” by Chia-Jung Tsay (Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 2014).
- “Daily Horizons: Evidence of Narrow Bracketing in Judgment From 10 Years of M.B.A. Admissions Interviews,” by Uri Simonsohn and Francesca Gino (Psychological Science, 2013).
- “Extraneous Factors in Judicial Decisions,” by Shai Danziger, Jonathan Levav, and Liora Avnaim-Pesso (Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2011).
- “Rainy Weather and Medical School Admission Interviews,” by Donald A. Redelmeier and Simon D. Baxter (CMAJ, 2009).
- “Orchestrating Impartiality: The Impact of “Blind” Auditions on Female Musicians,” by Claudia Goldin and Cecilia Rouse (American Economic Review, 2000).
- “Patients’ Memories of Painful Medical Treatments: Real-Time and Retrospective Evaluations of Two Minimally Invasive Procedures,” by Donald A. Redelmeier and Daniel Kahneman (Pain, 1996).
- The Visual Display of Quantitative Information, by Edward Tufte (1983).
- “Forming Impressions of Personality,” by S. E. Asch (The Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 1946).
- The Plot Thickens: Season Two — The Devil’s Candy (podcast), by Turner Classic Movies (2021).
- Angela’s Ashes (film), by Alan Parker (1999).
- Angela’s Ashes: A Memoir, by Frank McCourt (1996).
- The Devil’s Candy: The Bonfire of the Vanities Goes to Hollywood, by Julie Salamon (1991).
- The Bonfire of the Vanities (film), by Brian De Palma (1990).
- The Bonfire of the Vanities (book), by Tom Wolfe (1987).