Updated Registration Fee Statement

Registration Fee Statement: Updated April 7, 2020 The Cognitive Neuroscience Society is happy to announce that as we continue to move our 2020 physical meeting in Boston to the 2020 worldwide virtual meeting, registration fees will be significantly reduced, and that the difference between the old fee structure and the new will be returned to […]

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CNS 2020 Virtual

CNS 2020 Virtual: Update March 20, 2020 We are pleased to announce the dates of the CNS 2020 Virtual Meeting as May 2-5, 2020. The meeting will be very similar to the Boston meeting in terms of organization and will have virtually all of the original content, plus new presentations — all using the platform […]

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Cognitive Neuroscience Society joins FABBS

The Cognitive Neuroscience Society (CNS) is excited to announce that we have joined the Federation of Associations in Behavioral & Brain Sciences (FABBS). As many of our members will be aware, FABBS works to advance the sciences of the mind, brain, and behavior by advocating for our fields and representing our research community in Congress, […]

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Juggling the Early Years of a Cognitive Neuroscience Career

Shelby Smith remembers feeling inspired and humbled the first time she attended the professional development panel at an annual CNS meeting. “There is just something about being in a room filled to the brim with other students where the only purpose of being there is to show you that you’re not alone and that there […]

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It’s All Relative: Cooperation Makes People A Special Type of Ape

Q&A with Michael Tomasello When Michael Tomasello was an undergraduate student at Duke University studying developmental psychology, he studied the theories of Jean Piaget, a psychologist who thought evolutionarily. “He was looking at children like they were a different species,” Tomasello recalls. “He would always emphasize that they have their own way and own logic, […]

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The Cognitive Neuroscience Society (CNS) is committed to the development of mind and brain research aimed at investigating the psychological, computational, and neuroscientific bases of cognition.

The term cognitive neuroscience has now been with us for almost three decades, and identifies an interdisciplinary approach to understanding the nature of thought.

Watch the CNS 2019 Keynote by Matthew Walker

Can you recall the last time you woke up without an alarm clock feeling refreshed, not needing caffeine? If the answer is “no,” you are not alone. Two-thirds of adults fail to obtain the recommended 8 hours of nightly sleep. You may be surprised by the consequences, which Matthew Walker (University of California, Berkeley) describes in his keynote for the 26th annual Cognitive Neuroscience Society annual meeting. His talk describes ... continue reading

CNS 2019 SPECIAL SESSION: The Relation Between Psychology and Neuroscience

Whether we study single cells, measure populations of neurons, characterize anatomical structure, or quantify BOLD, whether we collect reaction times or construct computational models, it is a presupposition of our field that we strive to bridge the neurosciences and the psychological/cognitive sciences. Our tools provide us with ever-greater spatial resolution and ideal temporal resolution. But do we have the right conceptual resolution? ... continue reading

 

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CNS 2019 Blog

Read coverage of the 26th CNS annual meeting in San Francisco, March 23-26, 2019.