I found the discussion between Prof. Goodman, Susan Murphy, and Brendan Meade extremely engaging. In particular, Susan Murphy's explanation of her mobile health studies in Chicago piqued my interest. Murphy detailed the incredible specificity with which they examine personal health data—down to an individual's craving levels when in contact with different personal relations. This type of data—on how the brain reacts to specific inputs, stimuli, and situations—is also commonly found in behavioral science. Murphy also outlined how her studies test recommendations to individuals, like recommending mindfulness each day and measuring the effect on stress levels. This, too, runs parallel to behavioral science by altering how people interact with choices to change their behavior. Even the challenges and concerns seem adjacent: Murphy notes that there are often privacy concerns involved with measuring and employing this hyper-personal data. Similarly, critics of "nudges" in behavioral science often argue they violate key rights to autonomy and privacy. It is fascinating to see how these two fields intertwine.