I'm an assistant professor of social psychology at Tilburg University (and, from 2012-2013, a visiting assistant professor at the Wharton School, University of Pennsylvania).
My research concerns the interplay between two general mental processes that influence judgment:
rational, deliberate analysis, and intuitive, emotional reactions. I am interested in the
interaction between these two kinds of thinking and the implications for people’s beliefs, actions, and choices.
In my research, I have studied how intuition affects our choices; how our moral beliefs determine our own actions and our judgments of others;
and how the emotion of disgust can predict our moral and political attitudes.
Evers, E. R. K., Inbar, Y., & Zeelenberg, M. (in press). Set-fit effects in choice. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.
Inbar, Y., Pizarro, D. A., Gilovich, T., & Ariely, D. (2013). Moral masochism: On the connection between guilt and self-punishment. Emotion, 13, 14-18.
Inbar, Y., Pizarro, D. A., & Cushman, F. (2012). Benefiting from misfortune: When harmless actions are judged to be morally blameworthy. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 38, 52-62.