Search Results for: Tetlock

Philip Tetlock: How to See the Future [The Knowledge Project Ep. #6]

May 24, 2018

In this episode of the Knowledge Project, I chat with professor and New York Times best-selling author Philip Tetlock (@PTetlock) about how we can get better at the art and science of predicting the future. Subscribe on iTunes | Stitcher | Spotify | Android | Google Play On this episode, I’m happy to have Philip Tetlock, […]


Philip Tetlock: Ten Commandments for Aspiring Superforecasters

December 21, 2015

The Knowledge Project interview with Philip Tetlock deconstructs our ability to make accurate predictions into specific components. He learned through his work on The Good Judgment Project. In Superforecasting: The Art and Science of Prediction, Tetlock and Dan Gardner (his co-author), set out to distill the ten key themes that have been “experimentally demonstrated to […]


The Knowledge Project Transcripts

July 18, 2018

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The Art of Changing Minds: My Conversation With Julia Galef [The Knowledge Project Ep. #8]

May 24, 2018

On this episode of the Knowledge Project, I discuss rationality, changing minds (our own and others), filtering information, and a lot more with Julia Galef (@juliagalef). Subscribe on iTunes | Stitcher | Spotify | Android | Google Play On this episode of The Knowledge Project, I talk rationality, changing minds (our own and others), filtering information, […]


The Generalized Specialist: How Shakespeare, Da Vinci, and Kepler Excelled

November 14, 2017

“What do you want to be when you grow up?” Do you ever ask kids this question? Did adults ask you this when you were a kid? Even if you managed to escape this question until high school, then by the time you got there, you were probably expected to be able to answer this […]


Confirmation Bias And the Power of Disconfirming Evidence

May 24, 2017

Confirmation bias is our tendency to cherry-pick information that confirms our existing beliefs or ideas. Confirmation bias explains why two people with opposing views on a topic can see the same evidence and come away feeling validated by it. This cognitive bias is most pronounced in the case of ingrained, ideological, or emotionally charged views. […]