On Twitter, we asked our followers to share ‘a book that shaped me’.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
Ilyana Kuhling is the winner of our annual poetry competition.
Can exposure to the colour red change behaviour? G. Neil Martin reviews the evidence.

Anthropologists have had a field day with the colour red. It has been used to signify everything from danger to romance to horror to sexual allure. But what does the psychological research...

Derek Larkin and colleagues consider mental health in elite sport.
Mariella Miraglia and Gail Kinman review the evidence on presenteeism.

Have you ever struggled into work when you felt sick enough to stay at home? If so, you are one of the 43 per cent of European workers (according to a 2012 Eurofound survey) who have engaged...

Loren L. Toussaint and Everett L. Worthington Jr review the evidence and look at interventions.

Rumination undercuts forgiveness and keeps the offender, the offence, and the burning emotions of revenge and hatred fully alive. How can psychological research and practice help people to...

The psychology of self-driving vehicles, with Stephen Skippon and Nick Reed.

Self-driving or autonomous vehicles (AVs), once the stuff of science fiction, are poised to become reality. Automotive manufacturers are progressively automating more and more aspects of...

We collect together the entries so far.
A round-up of some recent book extracts we've published here, with thanks to the publishers.
In an exclusive extract from his new edited book Wonder Woman Psychology, Travis Langley introduces a superhero with particularly psychological origins.
We're looking for your contributions to a new format.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
We set some challenges to keep you occupied over the holidays.
An exclusive extract from 'Careful!', the new book by Steve Casner (published by Macmillan).
Sally Marlow and Kate Johnstone, Associate Editors for Culture, consider its novel use in mental health.
Chris Athanasiadis suggests how depressed men can transcend their stoic approach.
Matthew Pugh on the use and potential of chairwork.

If you could have a conversation with someone important, or with a part of yourself, who would you chose to speak to? What would you want to say? How might it feel to be able to truly speak...

Eloise Stark looks at whether ‘slow and steady wins the race’.
Brian Parkinson (University of Oxford) reviews the evidence on interpersonal effects of facial expression.
Are therapists to blame? Chris R. Brewin and Bernice Andrews consider the evidence in a controversial area.
In the run-up to the UK General Election, we collect links to coverage in our June edition and much more.
In this 'long read' extract from 'Insight: The Power of Self-Awareness in a Self-Deluded World', Tasha Eurich shows how considering how others see us can add colour to the picture we hold of ourselves.
Karen M. Douglas, Chee Siang Ang and Farzin Deravi on conspiracy theories and fake news on social media.
The deliberate publication of fictitious information, hoaxes and propaganda on social media – 'fake news' has become one way so-called conspiracy theories are spread. Could psychology hold the key to...