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Diminished social reward anticipation in the broad autism phenotype as revealed by event-related brain potentials
Diminished responsivity to reward incentives is a key contributor to the social-communication problems seen in autism spectrum disorders (ASDs). Social motivation theories suggest that individuals with ASD do not experience social interactions as rewarding, leading to negative consequences for the development of brain circuitry subserving social information. In this study, we examined neural responses to social and non-social reward anticipation in 35 typically developing young adults,doi:10.18154/rwth-2021-06216 fatcat:robp4wr7xbd7fawdc2nklcdtzu