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Ahmad Hariri, Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience and Affiliate of the Duke Initiative for Science & Society and Faculty Network Member of Duke Institute for Brain Sciences and Affiliate of Center for Child and Family Policy and Member of the Center for Brain Imaging and Analysis

Ahmad Hariri
Contact Info:
Office Location:  417 Chapel Drive, 317 Soc/psyc, Durham, NC 27708
Office Phone:  (919) 681-8408
Email Address:   send me a message
Web Page:   http://www.haririlab.com/

Education:

PhDUCLA2001
Ph.D.University of California at Los Angeles2000
M.S.University of Maryland, College Park1997
B.S.University of Maryland, College Park1994
Specialties:

Cognition and Cognitive Neuroscience
Systems and Integrative Neuroscience
Clinical Psychology
Research Interests:

Integrating psychology, neuroimaging, pharmacology and molecular genetics in the search for biological pathways mediating individual differences in behavior and related risk for psychopathology.

Duties:

Lab Website
Postdocs Mentored

  • Johnna Swartz (2013/12-present)
  • F Caroline Davis (2012-2013)
  • Fredrik Ahs (2010-2013)
  • Ryan Bogdan (2010 - 2012)
  • Justin Carre (2010 - 2011)
  • Jared Minkel (2010 - 2011)
  • Kristin McNealy (2009 - 2011)
Recent Publications   (More Publications)   (search)

  1. Scult, MA; Knodt, AR; Hanson, JL; Ryoo, M; Adcock, RA; Hariri, AR; Strauman, TJ (2017). Individual differences in regulatory focus predict neural response to reward.. Social Neuroscience, 12(4), 419-429. [doi]  [abs]
  2. Iorio, CRD; Carey, CE; Michalski, LJ; Corral-Frias, NS; Conley, ED; Hariri, AR; Bogdan, R (2017). Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis genetic variation and early stress moderates amygdala function. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 80, 170-178. [doi]
  3. Romer, AL; Knodt, AR; Houts, R; Brigidi, BD; Moffitt, TE; Caspi, A; Hariri, AR (2017). Structural alterations within cerebellar circuitry are associated with general liability for common mental disorders.. Molecular Psychiatry. [doi]  [abs]
  4. Dotterer, HL; Hyde, LW; Swartz, JR; Hariri, AR; Williamson, DE (2017). Amygdala reactivity predicts adolescent antisocial behavior but not callous-unemotional traits. Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience, 24, 84-92. [doi]
  5. Swartz, JR; Prather, AA; Hariri, AR (2017). Threat-related amygdala activity is associated with peripheral CRP concentrations in men but not women.. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 78, 93-96. [doi]  [abs]

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