The Harvard University psychological scientist, along with APS William James Fellow Anthony Greenwald and APS Fellow Brian Nosek, is being honored for foundational research on implicit associations and social cognition… More
The study of time perception serves as a hallmark of integrative science, mixing linguistics, cognitive neuroscience, and attention research to explore the ways people feel the minutes and hours pass. And increasingly, this research is focusing on the role that emotion plays in distorting our sense of time… More
APS William James Fellow Barbara Landau challenges enduring theories on the complex interplay of language, sensory input, and thought processes… More
The pioneering scientific expert on children’s self-control was a driving force behind the advancement of integrative science and international collaboration… More
More from this Issue
Sarah Gaither shares how her experiences as a biracial individual have informed her psychological research on identity.
Testing for Measurement Invariance: Does your measure mean the same thing for different participants?
From Beck’s Depression Inventory to the Positive and Negative Affect Schedule (PANAS), psychological scientists regularly use scales, schedules, and inventories in published empirical papers. But how can we be certain that these questionnaires actually measure the same construct across all respondents… More
“How Psychological Science Can Influence Climate-Change Attitudes and Actions“
by David G. Myers and “Individual Differences in Navigating“ by Gil Einstein and Cindi May… More
Findings and concepts in psychological science can spark not only educational innovation, but new ways to assess whether specific teaching methods are effective, APS Fellow Stephen M. Kosslyn says in a guest column… More
Cornell University’s Department of Human Development incorporates not only various aspects of psychological science, but also law, sociology, history, and more. APS Fellow and Department Chair Qi Wang details the department’s successes… More
Inattentional blindness plays out when, absent any vision problems, individuals are so focused on a visual aspect of a scene that they fail to notice some other, highly visible feature… More