Friday, May 24, 2013, 9:30 AM – 12:20 PM
Our childhoods alternated between agonizing efforts to be patient and acting out, our adult work life demands that we hold our tongues yet speak our minds, and our efforts at alternate construals are thwarted by rumination about immutable events of the day. We regulate our worlds: action, thought, and emotion. Learn why…if you can sit still long enough.
See posters related to this theme program in Poster Session V.
Friday, May 24, 2013, 1:00 PM – 5:50 PM
Psychological science has come of age. But the rights of a mature discipline carry with it responsibilities: to maximize confidence in our findings through good data practice and replication while simultaneously ensuring that funding sources and publication outlets support best practice. As we stand at the cross-road, leaders are proposing a road map.
For more on issues of replicability, see the November issue of Perspectives on Psychological Science:
See posters related to this theme program in Poster Session IV.
Saturday, May 25, 2013 12:30 PM – 3:40 PM
In response to recent advances in social neuroscience (broadly construed), this theme program will speak to the various ways that basic biological functions shape and underlie social behavior. The speakers will explore how an understanding of neuroscience, physiology, genetics, and endocrinology can foster a fuller, more consistent understanding of social behavior and of the person.
See posters related to this theme program in Poster Session XIII.