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Psychology - Cognitive Psychology | Cognitive, Affective, & Behaviorial Neuroscience (Editorial Board)

Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience

Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience

Editor-in-Chief: Marie Banich

ISSN: 1530-7026 (print version)
ISSN: 1531-135X (electronic version)

Journal no. 13415

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Marie T. Banich, University of Colorado, Boulder

Associate Editors
Jason M. Chein, Temple University
Nathanial Daw, Princeton University
Ellen De Bruijn, Leiden University
Stan B. Floresco, University of British Columbia
Gilles Pourtois, Ghent University

Consulting Editors
Alessio Avenanti, Università di Bologna
Matthew M. Botvinick, Princeton University
Marcel Brass, Ghent University
Todd Braver, Washington University in St. Louis
Joshua Brown, Indiana University
James Cavanagh, University of New Mexico
Luke Clark, University of Cambridge
Mike X Cohen, University of Amsterdam
Roshan Cools, University of Cambridge
Mauricio Delgado, Rutgers University
Brendan Depue, University of Louisville
Tobias Egner, Duke University
Kara Federmeier, University of Illinois
Erika Forbes, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
Birte Forstmann, University of Amsterdam
Greg Hajcak Proudfit, Stony Brook University
John Howland, University of Saskatchewan
J. David Jentsch, University of California, Los Angeles
Kevin S. LaBar, Duke University
Kateri McRae, University of Denver
Aprajita Mohanty, Stony Brook University
Pradeep Nathan,  University of Cambridge
Lauri Nummenmaa, Aalto University
Diego A. Pizzagalli, Harvard University
Peter Praamstra, University of Birmingham
Michael E. Ragozzino, University of Illinois, Chicago
Timothy T. Rogers, University of Wisconsin, Madison
Barry Setlow, Texas A&M University
Alexander J. Shackman, University of Maryland
Kevin M. Spencer, Harvard University
Cyma Van Petten, University of Arizona
Patrik Vuilleumier, University of Geneva
Catharine Winstanley, University of British Columbia
Nick Yeung, University of Oxford

For authors and editors

  • Journal Citation Reports®
    2016 Impact Factor
  • 3.263
  • Aims and Scope

    Aims and Scope


    Cognitive, Affective, & Behavioral Neuroscience publishes theoretical, review, and primary research articles concerned with behavior and brain processes in humans, both normal participants and patients with brain injuries or processes that influence brain function, such as neurological disorders (including both healthy and disordered aging) and psychiatric disorders (e.g., schizophrenia and depression). In addition, articles that use animal models to address cognitive or affective processes involving behavioral, invasive, or imaging methods are also highly welcome. One of the main goals of CABN is to be the premier outlet for strongly psychologically motivated studies of brain–behavior relationships. Thus, the editors highly encourage papers with clear integration between psychological theory and the conduct and interpretation of the neuroscientific data. Articles will be appropriate to the journal if they cover: (1) topics relating to cognition, such as perception, attention, memory, language, problem solving, reasoning, and decision-making; (2) topics concerning emotional processes, motivation, reward prediction, and affective states; and (3) topics relating to individual differences in relevant domains, including personality. In all cases, the editors will give highest priority to papers that report a combination of behavioral and neuroscientific methods to address these research topics.

    Further, the editors will give highest priority to papers that include sample sizes that provide adequate power.  The fields of psychology and functional neuroimaging have become increasingly concerned that small sample sizes contribute to replication failures in the literature, and are converging on the consensus that there is a need to increase minimum samples sizes.

    We also invite synthetic papers that make use of computational and other approaches to formal modeling. CABN also welcomes multistudy empirical articles or articles integrating multiple methods and approaches to understanding brain–behavior relationships.

    For Manuscript Submission information and Author Instructions, please visit the Psychonomic Society homepage at:


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