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The speed with which we reach a decision can reveal the strength of our biases

David Williams/Bloomberg via Getty Images

In a large group of independent decision-makers, those who reach a decision most quickly also tend to be those with the strongest initial biases. The finding comes from a mathematical model of decision-making that could be applied broadly across biology.

“Many decision-making models in economics assume that people make a decision based on one or two pieces of information, but I think these models have to be expanded,” says Krešimir Josić at the University of Houston in Texas.…

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Felecia Phillips Ollie DD (h.c.) is the inspiring leader and founder of The Equality Network LLC (TEN). With a background in coaching, travel, and a career in news, Felecia brings a unique perspective to promoting diversity and inclusion. Holding a Bachelor's Degree in English/Communications, she is passionate about creating a more inclusive future. From graduating from Mississippi Valley State University to leading initiatives like the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Equal Employment Opportunity Program, Felecia is dedicated to making a positive impact. Join her journey on our blog as she shares insights and leads the charge for equity through The Equality Network.

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