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A student makes practical suggestions for students conducting research as part of an online academic program. ... More>
Shakespeare, Hemingway, and even the Rolling Stones have inspired some memorable titles for studies published in APS's flagship journal. You can't always get what you want, but you'll enjoy this list of titles from the annals of Psychological Science. ... More>
"Boring as hell" said a reviewer in rejecting a paper by APS Fellow Terrie E. Moffitt. Moffitt, APS Board Member Thomas H. Carr, and APS Fellow Carol Dwyer join a collection of leading scientists sharing their most stinging rejections from journal editors. ... More>
As a college student, APS Past President Michael Gazzaniga wrote a letter to neuropsychologist Roger Sperry asking about summer job possibilities. That small step not only landed Gazzaniga a fellowship in Sperry's lab but also seeded his groundbreaking research on the split-brain effect. In his APS William James Fellow Award Address, he advises young scientists to "just write the letter" when they want to jumpstart a career in science. ... More>
An editor once described a manuscript by Past APS Board Member Stephen J. Ceci as “developmental juvenilia.” A reviewer once told APS Past President Morton Ann Gernsbacher that publishing her submission would be “dangerous.” These and other leading scientists in psychology share their weirdest and harshest rejections from journal editors and job recruiters, showing that even the field’s leading figures aren’t immune to brutal critiques. ... More>