One woman tuning out another, who appears miffed the first isn't listening to her.
Case Western Reserve University researchers found that religious and nonreligious people who are convinced they're right, even in the face of contradicting evidence, shut down their analytic thinking. But when faced with issues of moral concern, the way the two groups think diverges.

Tony Jack, of the Department of Philosophy, explains how people tend to adhere to biases in light of scientific evidence

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Bridge Magazine: Tony Jack, associate professor of philosophy, psychology, neurology and neuroscience, , spoke about the tendency of people to adhere to their biases, despite holding personal notions of fairness and rationality; most people will defend a belief, once formed, against just about any contradictory fact or piece of evidence, said Jack: “It’s long been known that facts are not very convincing,” adding that when there is competing information that is complex (as most medical research is) people will often, “default to what just feels right,” he said. “The truth is that most people can’t evaluate scientific claims. … “People want to avoid the effort.”