Ahmad Hariri, Professor of Psychology and Neuroscience and Faculty Network Member of Duke Institute for Brain Sciences and Affiliate of the Duke Initiative for Science & Society 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/

Teaching (Fall 2017):

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

Recent Publications   (More Publications)   (search)

  1. Kim, MJ; Avinun, R; Knodt, AR; Radtke, SR; Hariri, AR (2017). Neurogenetic plasticity and sex influence the link between corticolimbic structural connectivity and trait anxiety. Scientific Reports, 7(1). [doi]
  2. Avinun, R; Nevo, A; Knodt, AR; Elliott, ML; Radtke, SR; Brigidi, BD; Hariri, AR (2017). Reward-Related Ventral Striatum Activity Buffers against the Experience of Depressive Symptoms Associated with Sleep Disturbances.. The Journal of neuroscience : the official journal of the Society for Neuroscience, 37(40), 9724-9729. [doi]  [abs]
  3. Bogdan, R; Salmeron, BJ; Carey, CE; Agrawal, A; Calhoun, VD; Garavan, H; Hariri, AR; Heinz, A; Hill, MN; Holmes, A; Kalin, NH; Goldman, D (2017). Imaging Genetics and Genomics in Psychiatry: A Critical Review of Progress and Potential. Biological Psychiatry, 82(3), 165-175. [doi]
  4. 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]
  5. Gard, AM; Waller, R; Shaw, DS; Forbes, EE; Hariri, AR; Hyde, LW (2017). The Long Reach of Early Adversity: Parenting, Stress, and Neural Pathways to Antisocial Behavior in Adulthood. Biological psychiatry : cognitive neuroscience and neuroimaging. [doi]