The Ripple Project - "Reconsolidation" documentary



The New Yorker (May 19) "Partial Recall" by Michael Specter


EmTech: Neuroengineering - The Future is Now: Daniela Schiller, Associate Professor, Mount Sinai Hospital on groundbreaking research on memory , and whether we might enable us to block highly traumatic memories. [video]

MIT Technology Review: Repairing Bad Memories by Stephen S Hall. [article]

Studio 360 Live: Stories on memory. [video]


TSN - The Science Network: Daniela Schiller talks to Roger Bingham about how she got into science and reviews research, including her own, on modifying fear memories. [video]


TEDYouth: "The act of remembering is a new experience in itself. Each time we retrieve a memory and re-store it, it's a little bit different—what we remember is not the original event, it's our latest version of it."

Daniela Schiller joins a group of passionate speakers who inspire creativity, share mind-shifting stories, and engage the TED Youth audience in ways that every student deserves (Nov. 19). [article]


The Royal Society: "Does emotion serve a particular function? How important is emotion in artistic expression? How do we study emotion in science and the arts?"

Daniela Schiller joins Ray Dolan, Professor of Neuropsychiatry at UCL, on a panel of experts representing the literary world and the visual arts to discuss these and other fascinating questions. [article] [webcast]

balloon "Research suggests a simple way to neutralise memories that evoke fear, but perhaps it is by learning to cope with life's random tragedies that we develop as humans?" [article]


Nature Video

Nature: Video on our non-invasive way to affect memory reconsolidation in humans. [video]

NYAS Our research was awarded the Blavatnik award of the New York Academy of Sciences. [article] [interview]

Blavatnik Award Info:



Nature: NeuroPod is the neuroscience podcast from Nature, produced in association with the Dana Foundation. NeuroPod included us in the most important studies of the year 2009. [podcast]

J Neuro

New York Times: "A new study suggests that doctors can take advantage of the brain's natural updating process—the way it might soften its impression of, say, pit bulls after seeing a playful one—to treat phobias, post-traumatic stress and other anxiety disorders." [article]

J Neuro "Ancient brain circuits light up so we can judge people on first impressions." [article]