Wood, Michael (in press) Conspiracy suspicions as a proxy for beliefs in conspiracy theories: Implications for theory and measurement. British Journal of Psychology.
Wood, M.J. (in press). Some dare call it conspiracy: Labeling something a conspiracy theory does not reduce belief in it. Political Psychology.
Wood, M.J. and Thomae, M. (2015). Estimating the reproducibility of psychological science. Science, 349 (6251). Open Science Collaboration.
Wood, M.J., & Douglas, K.M. (2013). “What about Building 7?” A social psychological analysis of online discussion of 9/11 conspiracy theories. Frontiers in Psychology, 4: 409.
Chen, L., Meier, K.M., Blair, M.R., Watson, M.R., & Wood, M.J. (2012). Temporal characteristics of overt attentional behavior during category learning. Attention, Perception, & Psychophysics, 75, 244-256.
Wood, M.J., Douglas, K.M., & Sutton, R.M. (2012). Dead and alive: Beliefs in contradictory conspiracy theories. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 3, 767-773.
Wood, M.J., & Blair, M.R. (2011). Informed inferences of unknown feature values in categorization. Memory & Cognition, 39, 666-674.
Douglas, K.M., Sutton, R.M., Jolley, D., & Wood, M.J. (2015). The social, political, environmental, and health-related consequences of conspiracy theories: Problems and potential solutions. In M. Bilewicz, A. Cichocka & W. Soral (Eds), The psychology of conspiracy. Hove: Routledge.
Wood, M.J., Fry., M., & Blair, M.R. (2010). The price is right: A high information access cost facilitates category learning. In S. Ohlsson & R. Catrambone (Eds), Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Meeting of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 236-41). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.
Blair, M.R., Chen, L.C., Meier, K.M., Wood, M.J., Watson, M.R., Wong, U. (2009). The Impact of Category Type and Working Memory Span on Attentional Learning in Categorization. In N.A. Taatgen & H. van Rijn (Eds), Proceedings of the 31st Annual Conference of the Cognitive Science Society (pp. 3127-32). Austin, TX: Cognitive Science Society.