Seriously enough to realize that it is not really a discipline in science:
Smith points out a critical distinction between contemporary animal psychology and evolutionary psychology for humans (p. 43). Chimpanzees today live pretty much as they did millions of years ago. It is reasonable to think that their present behavior is inherited from their past behavior. Human life, by contrast, has vastly changed since the Stone Age. So we don’t have a basis for making the same assumptions.
It feels odd, somehow, that strongly committed evolutionists are so reluctant to accept the idea of actual, permanent change.
Rejecting evolutionary psychology means realizing that we cannot both claim to represent “Science!” and refuse to be bound by its standards.News, “Philosopher flattens evolutionary psychology” at Mind Matters News
There is no such thing as a fossil mind.
See also: “The evolutionary psychologist knows why you vote — and shop, and tip at restaurants”