Does war experience leave an enduring mark on human psychology? Does responsibility for children make women more patient than men? Are more educated people more future-oriented? Do children from disadvantaged families lack behind in pro-social behavior? How do the poor fight with over-spending? Why do some post-conflict countries quickly recover, while others are mired in cyclic conflicts? Can more schooling increase willingness to save and invest? Do children become more selfish or more caring about others as they grow up? Does social comparison with others affect student’s performance, aspirations and stress? Do people borrow because they want to save? What are the evolutionary origins of human co-operativeness? Why are the poor often willing to pay for saving? Do men and women differ in their patience and risk aversion? Do people discriminate former child soldiers after they return back to their communities? Can reminders increase saving? Does war foster tolerance or in-group favoritism? How can innovative financial products help the poor to tie their hands and achieve long-term goals? Are people who experience war more selfish or pro-social? And what would you like to ask?