I am interested in how language and grammar informs observer/participant conceptions and experiences of religion(s), the psycho-linguistics of the religious experience, theories of mind, and cognitive science in general.
My work focuses on the bidirectional relationship between the immune system and social relationships. In particular, we are interested in how altering immune function with drugs like acetaminophen of ibuprofen affects social, neural, and psychological end points.
Current research interests include dynamic information processing, decision making, and computational modeling related to media and diet.
My research focuses on the development of speech perception in children, specifically their perception of foreign-accented speech.
Dr. Lee received a B.S. (Biology, 2001) from Yonsei University, South Korea, and Ph.D. (Cognitive neuroscience, 2010) from Dartmouth College. He completed postdoctoral training at University of Pennsylvania (2011-2016) before joining the faculty at OSU in the summer of 2016. Dr.
Nate Haines is a first year clinical psychology Ph.D. student in the CCS Lab. He received his B.A. in Psychology from the Ohio State University in 2015.