Microaggressions: What We Know and Should Know
Monnica Williams, a researcher at the University of Ottawa, discusses the study and impacts of microaggressions.
Current Understandings of Microaggressions: Impacts on Individuals and Society
The latest issue of Perspectives on Psychological Science is dedicated to the singular topic of microaggressions: statements, policies, and environmental cues that carry racial and prejudicial overtones.
What Kind of Training Does it Take to Become a World-Beating Athlete?
So you’re fired up from watching the action at the Tokyo Olympics, and ready to sign up your toddler for year-round travel judo so she can start racking up those 10,000 hours? Hold that thought.
The Making of an Olympian
The world’s top athletes, including Olympians, rarely start competing at a young age or specialize early in the sport that will make them champions, according to a provocative new study of the athletic backgrounds of thousands of
What Makes a Champion? Varied Practice, Not Single-Sport Drilling
Even when young competitors show tremendous promise in a specialized sport, they’re likely to emerge better adult athletes if they take a more multidisciplinary approach.
Quality Shines When Scientists Use Publishing Tactic Known as Registered Reports, Study Finds
In 2013, the journals Cortex, Social Psychology, and Perspectives on Psychological Science launched a groundbreaking publishing format—called a registered report—that they hoped would solve several problems worsened by conventional publishing practices. One issue was that many journals declined to publish