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Volume 31, Issue4April, 2018
Digital Edition

Who Is That? The Study of Anonymity and Behavior

A rich body of research has suggested that people have a tendency to behave rudely and abusively when their identities are concealed, but recent studies have identified the positive features of anonymous interactions. More

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Volume 31, Issue4April, 2018

Digital Edition

  • Anonymity in Scientific Publishing

    Is there room for anonymous manuscript submissions and reviews in the era of transparency in science? APS Past President Henry L. Roediger, III, provides some insights on that conundrum. More

  • War and Peace and Stereotypes

    Civil and multilateral relations and income distribution have become the latest targets of APS Past President Susan Fiske’s acclaimed research on stereotypes. In her James McKeen Cattell Award Address, Fiske shares some of her new findings. More

More from this Issue

Suparna Rajaram

On Collaborations: The Challenges

APS President Suparna Rajaram shares some thoughts on the challenges associated with collaborations, and continues her conversations with early investigators. More

John T. Cacioppo, 1951-2018

APS Past President John T. Cacioppo, a cofounder of the field of social neuroscience and a 2018 recipient of the APS William James Fellow Award, died on March 5. More

Competing for Attention

Research is uncovering the various and sometimes overwhelming distractions that children face during a period when they have some of their most important learning to do. More

Going Global With Your PhD

One way to take advantage of graduate school is to study abroad, where you can find new scientific perspectives and research methods as well as improve your career options. More

From Police Officer to Professor

A 9-year stint on the Singapore Police Force has shaped David Chan’s sensitivity to contextual factors in his psychological research on perspective-taking. More