Featuring Professor Nicky Clayton and Mr Clive Wilkins. Image by Nick Saffell.
We present the top three entries in our second annual poetry competition.
Ron Roberts argues for a critical take on modernity, a psychology of heart and mind.
William Todd Schultz offers a psychobiography primer.
Professor Clifford Stott considers what has actually happened out in France, and lessons to be learned.
An exclusive extract from Charles Fernyhough's book 'The Voices Within: The History and Science of How We Talk to Ourselves'.
Paediatric and Educational Psychologists in the Mind Institute/Little Academy Nursery
Susan Moore considers the research and what it means for effective parenting.
Laura J. Speed on how olfactory studies can inform theories of language and perception.
Tim Lomas delves into the dialectical nuances of flourishing.
Words by Professor Andy Field (University of Sussex); image by James Iles (www.jamesilesstudio.com). Download PDF for poster.
Professor Jamie Hacker Hughes with his Presidential Address to the British Psychological Society's Annual Conference.
In an exclusive extract from her new book 'Mind Over Money: The Psychology of Money and How to Use It', psychologist and presenter Claudia Hammond considers why we might unwittingly discriminate against those worse off than us.
Our journalist Ella Rhodes speaks to psychologists for evidence-based tips. Sponsored by Goldsmiths Institute of Management Studies.
Matt Selman on improvisation and therapy, in the latest in our series for budding writers (see www.bps.org.uk/newvoices for more information).
Sarah E. Hill, Randi P. Proffitt Leyva and Danielle J. DelPriore take an evolutionary approach and uncover some surprising findings.
David Harper looks towards a psychosocial approach to public mental health.
Ryan Aguiar suggests that neuropsychology needs to think differently.
A leader is not 'the special one', but 'the one who makes us special', argue S. Alexander Haslam and Stephen D. Reicher. NOW WITH ADDED POSTSCRIPT: see below.
Words and poem by Helena Dunthorne.
Cliodhna O’Connor and Helene Joffe on the ‘ripple effects’ generated as a piece of neuroscience leaves the laboratory.
David Carless and Kitrina Douglas make the case for an alternative methodology.
Our journalist Ella Rhodes asks whether psychology is having the desired impact, through the media and policy.
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In his new book, Stanford psychologist Dr Albert Bandura examines the widespread moral compromises across multiple major industries including the entertainment business, tobacco companies, and the financial world. He also looks closely at how terrorists morally disengage to justify their actions, and clarifies how people strip morality from environmentally harmful activities that degrade the habitability of the planet for future generations. In this 'long read' extract, Dr Bandura considers the gun industry.