A lot of that work turned toward arguing effectively and I think that's an important topic in our divisive times.
Buster has a Patreon for the development of the book that is really good (he's very active and responsive):
This is the logic behind the "climate of fear" the media creates—every time a tragedy is made into a huge news story, it becomes semi-permanently available as an exemplar to your brain of that kind of thing happening; and then, when you try to figure out when the last time that kind of thing happened was (which is, in turn, a heuristic people tend to use for how often something happens) the highly-available exemplar in your mind makes you still feel like it "just happened" even if it was years ago.
(Or, to put that another way: everyone in America who was alive when 9/11 happened, still thinks of terrorist attacks against the US as happening far more often than they do; everyone in America who was born after 9/11 has a better-calibrated estimate. The scope of the tragedy—and especially of the reporting of the tragedy—caused it to be "too available" to people, permanently biasing their time-scale and frequency estimates.)
It is a pdf, since it is rather big chart and as off yet I failed to make a readable image from it.
Here's the URL prior to redirection to private user space.
Some use cases would be to deploy this in government (e.g. courts, police force etc) and for the betterment of humanity in making humans aware of their unconscious biases in decision that have far reaching consequences if left unchecked.