Endless Love: You’ve Got Ideas About Consensual Nonmonogamy. They’re Probably Wrong
In this episode of Under the Cortex, Amy C. Moors joins APS’s Ludmila Nunes and demystifies common misconceptions about consensually nonmonogamous relationships.
Psychology’s Role in the Criminalization of Blackness
Evan Auguste and Steven Kasparek examine how psychology has contributed to anti-Blackness within psychological research, criminal justice, and mental health, and what scientists and practitioners can do to interrupt the criminalization of Blackness and redefine psychology’s relationship with justice.
Silver Linings in the Demographic Revolution
In her final column as APS President, Alison Gopnik makes the case for more effectively and creatively caring for vulnerable humans at either end of life.
Industrialized Cheating in Academic Publishing: How to Fight “Paper Mills”
Dorothy Bishop talks with APS’s Ludmila Nunes about the metascience of fraud detection, industrial-scale fraud and why it is urgent to tackle the fake-article factories known as “paper mills.”
Exploration vs. Exploitation: Adults Are Learning (Once Again) From Children
Why should kids have all the fun? Alison Gopnik on how science and business, too, can resolve the tension between the lure of the crazy new thing and the safe haven of the tried and true.
Lived Experiences Can Be a Strength. So Why the Bias Against “Me-Search”?
Questions often emerge when researchers tend to engage in research on topics that are personally relevant for them. How is this type of self-relevant research—“me-search,” as it’s popularly known— perceived by the academic and scientific community? A recent study’s lead author, Andrew Devendorf of the University of South Florida, discusses this topic.