1997 B.A., Summa cum laude, Department of Psychology, Bar-Ilan University
2001 M.A in Cognitive Psychology, Department of Psychology, University of Haifa
2007 PhD in Cognitive Development; Summa cum laude, Department of Psychology, University of Haifa
2009 Post-doctoral studies in Behavior & Neuroscience, Department of Psychology, McMaster University, Ontario, Canada
2012 Post-doctoral studies, Department of Psychology, Ben-Gurion, University of the Negev
Hadad, B. S., Maurer, D., & Lewis, T. L. (2017). The role of early visual input in the development of contour interpolation: the case of subjective contours. Developmental science, 20(3), e12379.
Mardo, E., Schwartz, S., Avidan, G., & Hadad, B. S. (2018). Emotional cues differently modulate visual processing of faces and objects. Emotion (Washington, DC).
Hadad, B. S., & Kimchi, R. (2018). Perceptual completion of partly occluded contours during childhood. Journal of experimental child psychology, 167, 49-61.
Hadad, B. S., Goldstein, E. K., & Russo, N. N. (2017). Atypical perception in autism: A failure of perceptual specialization?. Autism Research, 10(9), 1510-1522.
Schwartz, S., Hadad, B., Sekely, L., & Gabay, S. (2017). Different Mechanisms in the interpolation of modal and amodal completion; Evidence for different involvement of lower visual areas. Journal of Vision, 17(10), 1371-1371.
Hadad, B. S. (2018). Developmental trends in susceptibility to perceptual illusions: Not all illusions are created equal. Attention, Perception & Psychophysics, 1-10.
Mardo, E., Avidan, g. & Hadad, B. (2018). Adults’ markers of face processing are present at age 6 and are interconnected along development. Perception, 1-14.
Hadad, B. & Scwartz, S. Reduced Perceptual Narrowing in Autism: Evidence from the Other-Race Face Effects. R&R, Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.
Hadad, B. & Scwartz, S. Atypical basic psychophysics in autism: Weber’s law does not hold. R&R, Nature Communication.
Ziv, Y. & Hadad, B. Social information processing from a broader information processing perspective: Why looking at social mental processes in exclusively explicit eyes may not be enough. R&R, Developmental Psychology.