consumer psychology, neuromarketing

Part of "Empathy: The Development and Disintegration of Human Connection"
A symposium sponsored by the Center for Law, Brain, and Behavior
January 17, 2013 | Bornstein Amphitheater | Brigham & Women's Hospital

Carl D. Marci, MD, is the Director of Social Neuroscience for the Psychotherapy
Research Program, an attending staff psychiatrist in the Department of Psychiatry at
the Massachusetts General Hospital, Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at Harvard
Medical School, a Visiting Lecturer at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology
Program in Media Arts & Sciences, and a Diplomat of the American Board of
Psychiatry and Neurology. Dr. Marci received his M.A. in psychology and philosophy
at Oxford University as a Rhodes Scholar and then completed his M.D. with honors
at Harvard Medical School. He is a graduate of the MGH/McLean Adult Psychiatry
Training Program and has won several awards including the Harvard Medical
School sponsored Livingston Award for Young Investigators, Kaplan Fellowships for
Research, and recently the NARSAD Young Investigator Award. He is also the 2001
recipient of the American College of Psychiatrists Laughlin Award and 2003 recipient
of the Harvard Psychiatry Mysell Research Award. Dr. Marci's current research
interest involves the use of innovative platforms for recording psychophysiology
combined with voice features, behavioral measures, and psychosocial measures of
social-emotional processes, empathy and alliance during psychotherapy. Other
projects include the physiology of laughter during psychotherapy, the physiology and
neurobiology of emotion, and the physiologic and behavioral measures of
depression response to treatment. His goal is to quantify the relationship between
physiologic measures, emotions and social interaction in a variety of settings to help
improve our understanding of empathy, learning, and human inter-relatedness. His
work has been featured in multiple mainstream media pieces including in
Newsweek, The Boston Globe, and FOX News.


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