Unique in Mind, Brain, and Behavior
Edited by Brian Hare and Shinya Yamamoto
Brian Hare, Associate Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology, Center for Cognitive Neuroscience at Duke University, USA,Shinya Yamamoto, Associate Professor, Kobe University, Japan
Dr Brian Hare is an associate professor of Evolutionary Anthropology and a member of the Center for Cognitive Neuroscience at Duke University in the United States. Since 2007, he has published over two dozen peer-reviewed empirical papers on the cognition, behavior, physiology, morphology, and evolution of the bonobo. He has studied bonobos in zoos, African sanctuaries and in the wild. His research focuses on identifying unique cognitive traits as well as understanding evolutionary processes that produce them.
Dr Shinya Yamamoto is an associate professor at Kobe University in Japan. He has published research on both wild and captive chimpanzees. More recently he began studying the behavior of wild bonobos at the Wamba field site in the Democratic Republic of Congo. His research concentrates on the evolution of cooperation, culture, and understanding others.
Claudine André, Raphaël Belais, Josep Call, Zanna Clay, Elisa Demuru, J. Dupain, Marcel Eens, C. Facheux, Lisa J. Faust, Takeshi Furuichi, Emilie Genty, Brian Hare, J. Hickey, Gottfried Hohmann, William D. Hopkins, Yoshi Kawamoto, Christopher Krupenye, Evan L. MacLean, Fanny Minesi, J. Nackoney, Elisabetta Palagi, Zjef Pereboom, Kerri Rodriguez, Alexandra G. Rosati, Chet C. Sherwood, Nicky Staes, Jeroen M.G. Stevens, Cheryl D. Stimpson, Martin Surbeck, Hiroyuki Takemoto, Jingzhi Tan, Michael Tomasello, Frans B. M. de Waal, Kara Walker, Alexander Weiss, D. Williams, Vanessa Woods, Richard Wrangham, Shinya Yamamoto