Mary L. Courage (Ph.D. Memorial University, Canada, 1985) is an Emeritus Professor in the Department of Psychology and has held cross-appointments to the Faculty of Medicine (Pediatrics) at Memorial University. Her work on the early development of vision, attention, and memory has been published in many academic journals, and has been funded consistently by the Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council of Canada. She co-edited three special issues of Developmental Review on early memory development in 2004, on the impact of video on toddlers in 2010, and on multitasking in 2015. Nelson Cowan (Ph.D. University of Wisconsin, 1980) is Curators' Distinguished Professor at the University of Missouri. His work focusing on short-term working memory and its relation to selective attention in children and adults has been published in various academic journals and has been funded by the National Institutes of Health since 1984. He has served as Editor of the Journal of Experimental Psychology: General and Associate Editor for three journals in experimental psychology.
1. A Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience Approach to the Study of Memory 2. The Development of Infant Memory 3. Representational Flexibility in Infants and Young Children 4. Infant and Toddler Working Memory 5. Working Memory Development in Childhood 6. The Development of Working Memory and Spatial Representation: How are They Related? 7. The Development of Prospective Memory during Childhood 8. The Development of Semantic Memory: The Role of Memory Strategies and Metacognition 9. Implicit Memory in Children: Moving Beyond Developmental Invariance 10. Autobiographical Memory: Early Onset and Developmental Course 11. Sociocultural Perspectives on Autobiographical Memory 12. Memory Development from Infancy to Early Childhood: Cross-cultural Perspectives 13. Childrens Memory Development: Emotion, Distress, and Trauma 14. Memory Development and the Forensic Context 15. The Counterintuitive Course of False Memory Development During Childhood 16. Reflections and Future Directions