2000 to Current

Heyman, G. M., Ryu, E., & Brownell, H. (2023). Evidence that intergenerational income mobility is the strongest predictor of drug overdose deaths in U.S. Heartland counties. Manuscript.

Heyman, G. M.  (2023). Disapproving of destructive drug use should not be confused with stigmatizing drug addicts, Addiction Research & Theory.

Heyman, G. M. (2023). Overconsumption as a function of how individuals make choices. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 119(1), 91-103.

Heyman, G. M. (2022). Political partisanship and cognitive proficiency predict U. S. state differences in Covid. Manuscript.

Heyman, G. M. (2022). Social-economic factors predict state differences in opioid overdose rates. Atlas of Science. May 2, 2022.

Heyman, G. M. (2022). One cheer for the brain-disease interpretation of addiction (text pre-publication version). In Evaluating the Brain Disease Model of Addiction. Heather, N. et al (Eds). Routledge, pp. 260-275

Heyman, G. M. (2021). Personality and its partisan political correlates predict U.S. state differences in Covid-19 policies and mask wearing percentages. Frontiers in Psychology, 12:729774.

Heyman, G. M. (2021). Aspiration fuels willpower: Evidence from the addiction literature. Behavioral & Brain Sciences, 44, e39.

Heyman, G. M., & Moncaleano, S. (2021). Behavioral psychology’s matching law describes the allocation of covert attention: A choice rule for the mind. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 150(2), 195–205.

Heyman, G. M. (2020). How individuals make choices explains addiction’s distinctive, non-eliminable features. Behavioural and Brain Research

Heyman, G. M., McVicar, N., & Brownell, H. (2019). Evidence that social-economic factors play an important role in drug overdoses. International Journal of Drug Policy, 74, 274-284.

Heyman, G. M. (2018). Deriving Addiction: An analysis based on three elementary features of making choices. Routledge Handbook of the Philosophy and Science of Addiction, Picard, H. & Ahmed, S. (Eds). Pp 23-33.

Heyman, G. M. (2018). Do addicts have free-will? What research says about the nature of addiction.Science Trends.

Heyman, G. M., Lilienfeld, S. O., Morse, S. & Satel, S.  (2017). Brief of Amici Curiae of 11 Addiction Experts in Support of Appellee (September 2017). U of Penn Law School, Public Law Research Paper No. 17-44. Available at SSRN, Brief of Amici Curiae of 11 Addcition Experts.FriendoftheCourtEldred

May The Court Send a Drug Using Thief To Jail? The Volohk Conspiracy, Washington Post, October 27, 2017

Heyman, G. M., Montemayor, J., & Grisanzio, K. A. (2017). Dissociating attention and eye movements in a quantitative analysis of attention allocation. Frontiers in Psychology, 8

Heyman, G. M. (2017). Do addicts have free-will? An empirical approach to a vexing question. Addictive Behaviors Reports 5, 85-93.

Heyman, G. M. & Mims, V. (2016). What addicts can teach us about addiction: A natural history approach. In Addiction and Choice, Heather, N. & Segal, G. (Eds). Oxford University Press. pp 385-408. DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198727224.003.0021

Heyman, G. M., Grisanzio, K., & Liang, V. (2016) Introducing a method for quantifying the allocation of attention: the results reveal commonalities with quantitative aspects of choiceFrontiers in Psychology.

Heyman, G. M., 2015. Opiate Use and Abuse, History of In: James D. Wright (editor-in-chief), International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 2nd edition, Vol 17. Oxford: Elsevier. pp.236-242.

Heyman, G. M. (2014, Feb. 4). Drug addiction is a matter of difficult choices. The New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/roomfordebate/2014/02/10/what-is-addiction/drug-addiction-is-a-matter-of-difficult-choices.

Heyman, G. M., Dunn, B. & Mignone, J. (2014). Disentangling the correlates of drug use: A regression analysis of the association between frequency of drug use, year-of-school, impulsivity, working memory, and psychiatric symptoms. Frontiers in Psychiatry, 5, 70.

Heyman, G. M. (2013). Addiction: An Emergent Consequence of Elementary Choice Principles. Inquiry, 56, 428-445.

Heyman, G. M. (2013). Addiction and choice: theory and new data. Frontiers in Psychiatry, 4.

Heyman, G. M. (2013). Quitting drugs: quantitative and qualitative features. Annual Review of Clinical Psychology, 9, 29-59

Heyman, G. M. (2011). Received wisdom regarding the roles of craving and dopamine in addiction: A reply to Lewis. Current direction in Psychological Sciences, 6, 156-160.

Heyman, G.M. (2010). Addiction a latent property of choice. In What is addiction? Ross, D. (Ed.), Cambridge, MA, US: MIT Press, 2010. pp.159-190.

Heyman, G.M. (2009) Drug of Choice. Boston College Magazine, 69, 34-37.

Heyman, G. M. (2009) Addiction: A disorder of choice. Cambridge: Harvard University Press Heyman, G. M.

Hopper, J. Pitman, R.K., Su, Z., Heyman, G.M., Lasko, N., Macklin, M., Orr, S., Lukas, S. Elman, I. (2008). Probing reward function in posttraumatic stress disorder: expectancy and satisfaction with monetary gains and losses. Journal of Psychiatric Research, 42, 802-807.

Heyman, G.M. & Gibb, S. (2006). Delay discounting in college cigarette chippers. Behavioural Pharmacology, 17, 660-679.

Heyman, G. M. (2004). The sense of conscious will. Behavioral and Brain Sciences, 27, 663-664.

Heyman, G.M. (2003). Consumption dependent changes in reward value: A framework for understanding addiction. In Heather, N., & Vuchinich, R. (Eds.), Choice,Behavioral Economics, and Addiction. Elsevier Press, pp. 95-126.

Heyman, G.M. (2003). The remarkable agreement between people and pigeons concerning rewards delayed: Comments on Suzanne Mitchell’s paper. In Heather, N., & Vuchinich, R. (Eds.), Choice,Behavioral Economics, and Addiction. Elsevier Press, pp. 358-362.

Heyman, G.M. (2002). A discussion of drug choice: What we know and what we need to know. In NIDA Research Monograph, Problems of Drug Dependence 2002: Proceeding of the 64th Annual Scientific Meeting, College on Problems of Drug Dependence, Inc.,USDHHS, pp. 149-151.

Heyman, G.M. & Dunn, B. (2002). Decision biases and persistent illicit drug use: An experimental study of distributed choice in drug clinic patients. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 67, 192-203.

Heyman, G.M. (2002). The Harvard Pigeon Lab, 1970-1998: Graduate students and matching law research. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 77, 380-383.

Heyman, G.M. (2001). Is addiction a chronic, relapsing disease? Relapse rates, estimates of duration, and a theory of addiction. In Heymann, P. & Brownsberger, W. (Eds.) Drug Addiction and Drug Policy. Harvard University Press, pp. 81-117.

Heyman, G.M. (2001). On drug use and abuse. In N. J. Smelser and Paul B. Baltes (Eds.), International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, pp. 3856-3861.Pergamon, Oxford.

Silva, T. & Heyman, G.M. (2001). Chronic morphine consumption decreases wheel running and wheel-running reinforced behavior in rats. Pharmacology, Biochemistry, & Behavior, 69, 51-57.

Heyman, G. M. (2000). Economic principles in animal models of alcohol consumption. Alcohol Research and Health, 24, 132-139.

Heyman, G.M. (2000). The reinforcing efficacy of alcohol in P and NP rats. Pharmacology, Biochemistry, & Behavior, 66, 455-463.