Archive

The pros and caffeine

Can caffeine actually keep you fit and healthy into old age? Rebecca Thompson and Karen Keene investigate.

View issue contents

Bats amongst birds

Daniel Freeman and Philippa A. Garety take a look at the psychology of paranoia.

View issue contents

Zen and the art of journal article reviewing

Michael A. West (Chair of the Society’s Journals Committee) provides guidance and encouragement in a vital activity.

View issue contents

Terrorism, 9/11 and psychology

Andrew Silke looks at the responses, obstacles and ways forward.

View issue contents

Intersex - special issue

Lih-Mei Liao and Mary Boyle guest edit this special issue. Iain Morland exposes the psychoanalytic roots of modern surgical management of intersexuality; Celia Kitzinger discusses the implications of intersexuality for the psychology of women; Melissa Hines writes on the role of hormones in brain development and behaviour; and Lih-Mei Liao and Mary Boyle ask what we can learn from intersex people themselves.

View issue contents

Student writer competition winners

In the undergraduate category, Alexa Ispas looks at repairing historical rifts - is collective guilt the answer? Then in the postgraduate category, Susan Rasmussen looks at the imperfection of perfectionism.

View issue contents

Why I study...Disgust

By Graham C.L. Davey

View issue contents

Follow the leader... but at what cost?

Mark Van Vugt on how leaders can encourage loyalty and sacrifice.

View issue contents

Are you what you have?

Helga Dittmar on consumer society and its effects on our sense of identity.

View issue contents

Educational psychology in an age of uncertainty

Irvine S. Gersch, winner of the Award for Distinguished Contributions to Professional Psychology 2002, on how to ensure that educational psychologists meet the needs of the country.

View issue contents

Don't look now... I'm trying to think

Gwyneth Doherty-Sneddon on the importance of children’s eye gaze.

View issue contents

Not at all in the genes

Jay Joseph argues that all the research to date into the genetics of schizophrenia, intelligence and criminal behaviour is so flawed that the results are meaningless. Craig Newnes went to meet him.

View issue contents