During the conversation between Prof. Goodman and Rayo, they honed in on the problems of public perceptions of prediction and, relatedly, prediction accuracy and trust. Prof. Rayo made a fascinating point about trusting predictions, arguing that people should often trust a prediction even if they are fairly certain that the prediction is wrong. More specifically, Rayo contends that people should trust predictions when they are fairly certain that the prediction is more reliable than the other methods available. This raises an important point—how do we get people to trust new, better predictive methods, especially when they have uncertainty. People are naturally biased towards the status quo—this is a key tenet of behavioral science. Thus, people are likely to irrationally distrust new predictive methods.