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Matt Johnson (neuroscientist)

From EverybodyWiki Bios & Wiki
Matt Johnson
Born
🏳️ NationalityUnited States of America
Other names
🏫 EducationPrinceton University
UC San Diego
💼 Occupation

💵 Salary :
Neuroscientist

Dr. Matt Johnson is an American academic, author, and neuroscientist, who currently serves as a professor and Associate Dean of Undergraduate Programs at Hult International Business School. Known for his research into the neuroscience behind economic decision-making, Johnson has contributed research and writing for numerous publications, such as Forbes, Business Insider, and Elite Daily.[1][2][3][4]

Career[edit]

Johnson earned his bachelor's in neuroscience from the University of California, San Diego and his doctor of philosophy from Princeton University.[5]

He served as a professor and Associate Director of Undergraduate Programs at Palo Alto University, in Silicon Valley, until 2015.

Since 2015, Johnson has served as a professor and Associate Dean of Undergraduate Programs at Hult International Business School.[6]

In 2017, he won "Best Original Screenplay" at the Festigious International Film Festival, in Los Angeles.[7]

Publications[edit]

  • Allure: The Neuroscience of Consumerism; 2018.[8]

References[edit]

  1. Rivas, Mekita (16 August 2018). "Is It OK to Wear Multiple Fitness Brands at the Same Time?". Men's Health. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  2. Nast, Condé. "Suave's New Campaign Reveals All the Tricks Hair Ads Use, and Wow". Glamour. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  3. Bissell, Jordan. "There's A Scientific Reason Why Your Favorite Music Brings You Back To A Specific Memory". Elite Daily. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  4. Huen, Eustacia. "How Stories Can Impact Your Taste In Food". Forbes. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  5. "emeriti". Goldberg Lab: Psychology of Language. 22 January 2015. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  6. Bhattacharya, Rupa; Larkin, Ximena N. (16 April 2018). "The Twisted Reason Why We Love Restaurants that Treat Us Like Crap". vice.com. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  7. "About". 15Center. Retrieved 17 April 2019.
  8. Huen, Eustacia. "How Neuroscience Explains Our Obsession With Food Mashups". Forbes. Retrieved 17 April 2019.


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