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This profile was last updated on 3/12/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Assistant Professor of Public Pol...

Email: t***@***.edu
Local Address:  Massachusetts , United States
Harvard University
79 JFK St.
Cambridge , Massachusetts 02138
United States

Company Description:

Employment History

Board Memberships and Affiliations


  • PhD
    Harvard University
  • PhD
  • PhD
    Harvard Business School
185 Total References
Web References
Todd Rogers | ideas42, 12 Mar 2015 [cached]
Todd Rogers is a Scientific Director at ideas42. He is an Assistant Professor of Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School. Todd is a behavioral scientist who tries to understand and influence socially consequential problems. His research attempts to bridge the gap between intention and action. Some topics he has studied include the cognitive and social factors that influence election participation (e.g., get-out-the-vote activities informed by psychological insights), and how time-inconsistent preferences can be leveraged to increase support for future-minded policies and choices (e.g., support for environmental legislation, ordering healthier foods, and watching high-brow movies). His recent work develops and tests behavioral science informed interventions in classrooms. Prior to joining the faculty at HKS he was founding Executive Director of the Analyst Institute, LLC, which uses randomized field experiments and behavioral science insights to understand and improve voter communication programs. Todd was named a Rising Star by Politics Magazine for his work in the 2008 election cycle, and a 40 under 40 award winner by New Leaders Council for leadership in politics. He received his Ph.D. jointly from Harvard's department of Psychology and Harvard Business School, and received his B.A. from Williams College.
Todd Rogers
Todd Rogers, a behavioral ..., 3 Oct 2012 [cached]
Todd Rogers, a behavioral psychologist at Harvard's Kennedy School of Government, got interested in looking at pivots, or dodges, or whatever you want to call them, after watching the 2004 Bush-Kerry debate I quoted earlier.
To him, the dodging on both sides of that debate was enraging, and he couldn't understand why others didn't feel the same.
To figure it out, he decided to do a study that tried to replicate what typical viewers see when they watch a debate.
He recorded a moderator asking candidates a series of questions.
In the first question, the moderator asked the candidates about health care in America, and the politician answered with a health care answer - a long disquisition on why Americans could not afford the care they needed.
Rogers then took that answer and used it as a response to a totally different moderator question, this one about the problem of illegal drug use.
"Listeners thought he was just as honest, trustworthy and likable as the guy who actually answered the question," Rogers says.
It was only when the politician answered the terrorism question with a health care answer that people could actually tell. "Everyone noticed, and they thought he was a jerk," Rogers says.
This led Rogers to the conclusion that people are capable of detecting dodges - but only if they're egregious. They don't seem capable of detecting subtle evasions.
Rogers believes this is because we have limited attention, and most of the time when we're watching debates, we spend that attention on social evaluation - Do we like this person? Do we trust this person? - and only generally monitor content.
It's only when the speaker is wildly inconsistent that some deep mental wire is tripped. "It raises some flags, and we direct our limited attention to assessing whether this person is doing something unusual by failing to answer the question and offering an egregiously different answer," Rogers says.
This, Rogers believes, is why politicians can get away with dodging questions as much as 70 percent of the time.
"Politicians," he says, "are exploiting our cognitive limitation without punishment."
Yesware Blog - Email For Salespeople, 23 Aug 2011 [cached]
Todd Rogers, a behavioral scientist at Harvard University, addressed this question at a recent TEDx event.
To illustrate this point, Todd Rogers described himself as simultaneously a loving parent of two kids, a rabid Eagles football fan and a Harvard professor/researcher.
GRSC Board Information, 11 Oct 2013 [cached]
Commodore - Todd Rogers
Todd ..., 26 Aug 2015 [cached]
Todd Rogers
Todd Rogers was born September 30, 1973 in Santa Barbara, CA. Currently, Rogers lives in Solvang, CA and trains out of Santa Barbara or his home. He attended UC Santa Barbara where he played setter for the Gauchos. During his time at Santa Barbara, he was named 3-time team MVP, and was a two-time All-American....
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Todd Rogers was born September 30, 1973 in Santa Barbara, CA. Currently, Rogers lives in Solvang, CA and trains out of Santa Barbara or his home. He attended UC Santa Barbara where he played setter for the Gauchos. During his time at Santa Barbara, he was named 3-time team MVP, and was a two-time All-American. Rogers left UCSB with the school record for career digs, 2nd all-time in assists, 9th in total blocks, and 8th in block assists.
Rogers made his AVP debut in Manhattan Beach in 1993. Rogers sits at 6th all-time in men's victories in the AVP with 52 tour victories. He also sits 6th all-time in overall career victories with 78. During his time on the AVP tour, Rogers has been named Best Defensive Player five times, MVP in 2006, Rookie of the Year in 1997, and Team of the Year three times with Phil Dalhausser.
In addition to his AVP career, Rogers is an Olympian, winning the gold medal in the 2008 Beijing Olympics with Dalhausser.
2014: Todd Rogers finished tied for 5th at the AVP St. Petersburg Open with partner Theo Brunner.
Olympic medalists Kerri Walsh Jennings, Phil Dalhausser, Todd Rogers, April Ross, Jennifer Kessy and more expected to compete in AVP New Orleans Open
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