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The British Psychological Society's Annual Conference 2015

It’s not just cricket

As the 2015 Ashes series comes to England, Jamie Barker and Matt Slater consider the psychology at play.

The monster mind

Enlisting the help of Godzilla and a few of its friends, Jonathan Myers considers why we see monsters and what form they take.

Reaching out to the ‘Untouchables’

Paul Ghuman gives a psychological perspective on Dalit resistance and identity.

New Voices: Helpful categorisation or limiting label?

Caitlin Cherry with the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information).

‘The families are at the centre of all this’

Jon Sutton meets clinical psychologist Fleur-Michelle Coiffait to hear about her work with Leicestershire Partnership Trust.

‘We need to link our research to the real world’

Ian Florance talks to Professor Susan Golombok.

What passes between client and therapist?

Stephanie M. Cobb imagines three perspectives on transference and countertransference.

Honorary life membership

More reviews…

Walking the talk…

Other Society news

Quenching a thirst for knowledge

5 minutes with…

Lesions in the landscape

For mindful teaching of mindfulness

‘We have seen real improvements’

Two-fold nature of autism

Therapist self-disclosure

From the Research Digest

Other letters…

President’s column

Big Picture: A lonely disorder

Better not look down…

Leading neurosurgeon Henry Marsh reflects on mistakes, mystery and the mind.

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Back to the ballot box

Our journalist Ella Rhodes meets researchers in psychology and politics in search of answers to voter apathy.

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What has neuroscience ever done for us?

Jonathan Roiser (winner of the Society’s Spearman Medal 2013) considers the case of mental health.

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Words and sorcery

Simon Oxenham and Jon Sutton consider the causes and consequences of bad writing in psychology.

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The surprising world of synaesthesia

Jack Dutton meets those with the condition and the researchers who study them. Might it have benefits, and could it even be taught?

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