Feb. 16, 2017
Read Montague, inaugural holder of the Virginia Tech Carilion Vernon Mountcastle Research Professorship, has been invited to speak at the University of Cambridge in the United Kingdom as part of the Adrian Seminars in Neuroscience series.
Oct. 11, 2016
The Decision Neuroscience Symposium of the Brain, Mind and Markets Laboratory of the University of Melbourne, Australia, was held Tuesday in honor of Read Montague, the director of the Human Neuroimaging Laboratory and the Computational Psychiatry Unit of the Virginia Tech Carilion Research Institute.
May 2, 2016
Read Montague, the Virginia Tech Carilion Vernon Mountcastle Research Professor, was invited to speak at the eighth annual conference of the Cognitive Science Student Association at the University of California at Berkeley.
Jan. 29, 2016
Read Montague delivered talk sponsored by The Royal Society.
Nov. 6, 2015
Read Montague recently appeared on a new PBS series, The Brain with David Eagleman. The episode explored neurological research on how humans make decisions. Montague spoke about his finding that biology influences political ideology, which was published in Current Biology.
Dec. 18, 2014
Read Montague’s participation in a panel discussion at the Fifth Annual Triangle Law and Economics Conference was recently made available online, as were individual clips of his answers to questions.
May 20, 2014
Are our political views biologically determined? In a BBC Radio feature today, neuroscientist Read Montague discussed his research using functional magnetic resonance imaging to examine correlations between responses to disgusting images and political leanings.
April 11, 2014
Read Montague’s hyperscanning work was recently cited by Governor Terry McAuliffe as a premier example of research collaborations. “Developed by Professor Read Montague, this invention is providing unprecedented insight into how the human brain functions,” the governor said. “It will change the way we understand and diagnose conditions such as autism, Alzheimer’s, and addiction.”