The following is a partial list of Dr. Dean’s academic publications.  For a full list, Dr. Dean’s CV can be provided upon request.

Dean, A. C. (2004). Splitting in normal and pathological populations from the perspective of predictive control theory: A reconceptualization. Theory and Psychology, 14(1), 29-55.

Dean, A. C., Keim, R. B., Clark, R. E., & Hyatt, B. M. (2007). Limits on the generalizability of the relationship between state anxiety and categorization: Moderation by feature salience. Personality and Individual Differences, 42, 1023-1034.

Dean, A. C., Victor, T. L., Boone, K. B., & Arnold, G. (2008). The relationship of IQ to effort test performance. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 22, 705-722.

Dean, A. C., Boone, K. B., Kim, M. S., Curiel, A. R., Martin, D. J., Victor, T. L., Zeller, M. A., & Lang, Y. K. (2008). Examination of the impact of ethnicity on the MMPI-2 Fake Bad Scale. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 22, 1054-1060.

Dean, A. C., Victor, T. L., Boone, K. B., Philpott, L. M., & Hess, R. A. (2009). Dementia and effort test performance. The Clinical Neuropsychologist, 23, 133-152.

Dean, A. C., London, E., Sugar, C., Kitchen, C., Swanson, A-N., Heinzerling, K., Kalechstein, A. & Shoptaw, S. (2009).  Predicting adherence to treatment for methamphetamine dependence from neuropsychological and drug use variables. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 105, 48-55.

Dean, A. C. & London, E. D. (2010).  Cerebral deficits associated with impaired cognition and regulation of emotion in methamphetamine abuse.  In J. D. Kassel (Ed.), Substance Abuse and Emotion (pp. 237-257). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.

Dean, A. C., Sugar, C., Hellemann, G., & London, E. (2011). Is all risk bad? Young adult cigarette smokers fail to take adaptive risk in a laboratory decision-making test. Psychopharmacology, 215, 801-11.

Dean, A. C., Sevak, R. J., Monterosso, J. R., Hellemann, G., Sugar, C. A., & London, E. D. (2011). Acute modafinil effects on attention and inhibitory control in methamphetamine-dependent humans. Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs, 72, 943-953.

Dean, A. C., Hellemann, G., Sugar, C.A., & London, E.D. (2012).  Educational attainment is not a good proxy for cognitive function in methamphetamine dependence. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 123, 249-254.

Dean, A. C., Groman, S.., Morales, A., & London, E. (2013).  An evaluation of the evidence that methamphetamine abuse causes cognitive decline in humans. Neuropsychopharmacology, 38, 259-74.

Dean, A. C., Altstein, L., Berman, M. E., Constans, J. I., Sugar, C.A., & McCloskey, M. S. (2013). Secondary psychopathy, but not primary psychopathy, is associated with risky decision-making in noninstitutionalized young adults. Personality & Individual Differences, 54, 272-277.

Dean, A. C., Kohno, M., Hellemann, G., & London, E. (2014). Childhood maltreatment and amygdala connectivity in methamphetamine dependence: A pilot study. Brain and Behavior, 4, 867-876.

Dean, A. C., Kohno, M., Morales, A., Ghahremani, D. & London, E. (2015). Denial in methamphetamine users: Associations with cognition and functional connectivity in brain. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 151, 84-91.