"A fallacious argument is one that seems to be valid but is not so. Why are fallacies so commonplace in scientific papers, and why can we not detect them when we read them?" — Christophe Bernard, On Fallacies in Neuroscience.
"The question before us then is what can be done to reduce the burden that these fallacies place on the field; what is our path forward?" — Karl Herrup, Fallacies in Neuroscience: The Alzheimer's Edition.
In this webinar, Karl Herrup and Christophe Bernard will explore how logical fallacies and unseen bias limit scientific advancement in their fields of Alzheimer's disease and epilepsy. Register to join the conversation and submit your questions to the speakers.
Following the webinar, browse other papers in the ongoing Experimental Bias series in eNeuro.
Will the webinars be available on-demand? Yes, all webinars will be available to watch on-demand after the live broadcast.
How do I access the conference on the live day? After registering, you will receive a confirmation email with the event link and the option to download calendar reminders.
What are the technology requirements for attending? These webinars are hosted on Zoom Webinar. Instructions for joining and participating in a webinar can be found here.
Can I ask the presenters questions? Yes! You can submit any questions before the webinar through the registration form. During the webinar, you can submit questions through the Q&A box.
I have other questions not answered here. Email firstname.lastname@example.org with any other questions.
Review SfN’s Code of Conduct, rules for virtual events in the Digital Learning Community Guidelines, and communications policies regarding dissemination of unpublished scientific data, listed below. SfN asks that conference attendees respect the sensitivity of information and data being presented that are not yet available to the public by following these guidelines:
- Do not capture or publicly share details of any unpublished data presented.
- If you are unsure whether data is unpublished, check with the presenter.
- Respect presenters' wishes if they indicate that the information presented is not to be shared.