Fionnuala C. Murphy, Dorothy V.M. Bishop, and Natasha Sigala
Peter Reddy, Stephan Dutke, Ioulia Papageorgi and Helen Bakker look at how our continental neighbours are nurturing the next generation of psychologists
Claire Hewson provides updates on practicalities and possibilities
Phil Banyard indicates why we should be worried.
Julie Hulme considers the implications of the continued popularity of the subject
Nesrin Gokcen with the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information)
Ian Florance meets students and the people who teach and employ them.
Sixty years after the Robbers Cave study, Stephen Reicher and S. Alexander Haslam introduce an appreciation of a Sherif for today and for tomorrow
Aysel Kayaoğlu, Sertan Batur and Ersin Aslıtürk consider the social psychologist and political activist
Gina Perry looks at how Sherif’s participants saw his studies
Michael J. Platow and John A. Hunter reflect on Muzafer Sherif’s Boys’ Camp Studies
Yuefang Zhou and Gerry Humphris have their own worries about the ‘don’t worry’ message in medical procedures
Eleanor Willard with the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information)
Uta Frith introduces a special issue
Editor Jon Sutton meets a creative, interpersonal, social scientist to talk about autism, DSM-5, women in science, and more
John Williams on being a parent of ‘The Boy’ with autism
Douwe Draaisma on stereotypes in novels, films and real life
President’s column; Lifetime Achievement Award; understanding psychosis; Society hubs; autism and the criminal justice system; and more
We meet Stella Acquarone as part of our autism special issue; Aidan Horner on his ‘negative CV’; and Nick Hatton on an unusual PhD setting
… including We are All Completely Beside Ourselves; should research fraud be a criminal offence?; and more, in our ‘Reviews’ section
Christian Jarrett talks to researchers, people with autism and their relatives, to find out what autism is really like
Patricia Howlin considers where more than 70 years of research and intervention has left us in understanding autism
Jon Brock looks at Bayesian and predictive coding accounts of autistic cognition
‘Stories of forgiveness are inspiring to me’ (includes online extras)
Mayada Elsabbagh looks at lessons from autism
Picture by William Tipple, with comment from Professor Uta Frith. Download PDF for poster.
Eilidh Cage with the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information)
David Nutt introduces a special issue considering the use of hallucinogens in research and therapy
Robin Carhart-Harris, Mendel Kaelen and David Nutt consider a big question on several levels
Moheb Costandi considers attempts to use hallucinogenic drugs to treat alcoholism and mental disorder
Dirk Hanson takes a trip from Lewis Carroll to the modern day, via Huxley, Burroughs and others
We hear from a researcher, participant and clinician on the use of psilocybin to alleviate cancer anxiety
Henry David Abraham describes his investigations into hallucinogen persisting perception disorder (HPPD), along with firsthand accounts
Vaughan Bell considers what we can learn from how other societies approach hallucinogenic drugs
Stephanie Taylor looks at how social psychology explains the phenomenon
… and if so, how? Nadine Page and Erik de Haan consider the evidence.
Julian G. Elliott and Elena L. Grigorenko argue that the label is a cultural meme that remains unscientific and conceptually problematic
Martin James Turner describes his use of rational emotive behaviour therapy (REBT) with athletes
Diane Halpern tells Lance Workman about her efforts to improve work–life balance and increase creativity
Our reports from the Society’s Annual Conference, which took place in Birmingham in May. Download the PDF for the full coverage.
Beliefs about autobiographical memory and why they matter. Martin Conway, Lucy Justice and Catriona Morrison
In this online-only version of her 'News' article, our journalist Ella Rhodes investigates how psychology touches July's race - the participants, spectators and volunteers.
Joanna Brooks on the tendency to pay more attention to the left side of space, in the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices)
Robin Logie considers a therapy whose mechanism remains unexplained 25 years after it was developed.
On the trail of the successful psychopath Sarah Francis Smith, Ashley Watts and Scott Lilienfeld
Martin Seager and David Wilkins address the need for this special feature on male psychology
Jennie Williams, David Stephenson and Frank Keating on how gender inequality is interwoven with other dimensions in society
We sought views on September’s Scottish independence referendum. Here we publish three replies and encourage you to continue the debate.
Ali Haggett gives a historical perspective
Roger Kingerlee, Duncan Precious, Luke Sullivan and John Barry consider the design of male-specific services and interventions
Linda Morison, Christina Trigeorgis and Mary John investigate
Peter Branney, Karl Witty and Ian Eardley call for a consideration of masculinity in understanding and treating the disease
…we salute you. With a little help from his friends, Editor Jon Sutton looks for shortcuts to musical expertise.
Tom Dickins looks to an island off the north Devon coast to liberate the imaginations of his students
Lyn Ellett and Tim Wildschut consider evidence of paranoia in non-clinical populations
What a ridiculous question, says Christopher J. Ferguson. Surely there is a way out of this endless cycle of research and moralising?
‘Dance psychologist’ Peter Lovatt (University of Hertfordshire) talks to Gail Kinman
Betty Rudd with the latest in our series – see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information
Michèle Birtel looks at using psychotherapeutic techniques to fight prejudice and stigma
Kathryn Evans and Khadj Rouf look at the psychological challenges for children and parents. Click the box above for an audio interview with Khadj.
The Midlands Psychology Group introduce a special issue dedicated to the theme of 'austerity'
Gary Thomas explains how the gradient of difference can impact upon identity in the classroom
Ian Parker on increasing pressure and emotional labour at work for academics in times of crisis
Páraic Ó Súilleabháin on cardiovascular adaptation and health in the latest in our series for budding writers. See www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information.
Carl Harris takes an ‘ecological model of systems’ approach
David Fryer and Rose Stambe examine critical psychological issues
Broadcaster, journalist and psychology student Sian Williams reports from the frontline on the responsibilities of broadcasters towards those they interview
Angelica Ronald, winner of the Spearman Medal 2012, looks at autism spectrum disorder and ADHD in the light of revisions to diagnostic procedures
Stuart C. Carr and Malcolm MacLachlan present a manifesto for tackling global inequalities at work
Anna Abramowski with the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information
Our editor Jon Sutton spoke to cognitive neuroscientist and ‘master of illusion’ Henrik Ehrsson at last year’s European Congress of Psychology in Stockholm
Ray McBride investigates the phenomenon and what it could mean for mainstream psychology
Don Harris discusses the role of human error in air accidents and how aviation psychology has contributed to making flying as safe as possible
Daniel Freeman and Jason Freeman consider men, women and mental health. Plus listen to an interview with Daniel.
Keith E. Stanovich and Richard F. West on why we need rationality quotient (RQ) tests as well as IQ tests
Anna Roberts makes the case for improving mental health services in prisons, with the latest in our series for budding writers
Narinder Kapur asks what psychology has to offer
Emily Balcetis outlines research on how desires and motivations change perceptions in the eyes of the beholder
The British Psychological Society Journals – Our Legacy, Our Future
Martin Milton on André Carl van der Merwe’s novel Moffie
Sue Whitcombe looks at broken child–parent relationships and the damage they can cause, in the latest in our series for budding writers
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ISSN: 0952-8229 (Print), 2398-1529 (online)