May 2006 | Monitor on Psychology | Vol. 37 No. 5
A study of nicotine-patch therapy offers new insight into how the antismoking treatment works—and provides the methodology for other treatment outcome studies to look beyond efficacy toward mechanisms.
- Lemurs can be liars, if they think you want their food
- Low self-esteem distorts perceptions of partners
- In certain circumstances, money can buy happiness
- Three APA books win awards
- Private and shared taste contribute equally to beauty evaluations
- Self-stereotyping depends on most salient social identity
- Education Directorate holds psychology career days
- Sauter honored at APA/NIOSH conference
- Perfectionists more vulnerable to depression, study finds
- Relationship conflicts stress men more than women
- Groups may find more elegant solutions than individuals
- New APA/APPIC journal will focus on psychologist training and education
A recent trip to Utah illustrated the value of psychology in addressing wounds within our own psychological communities and conveyed the centrality of ethics consultation in promoting good practice that minimizes our exposure to liability.
Diversity enhances group decision-making in unexpected ways, study finds.
Psychologists break new ground in understanding the mental symptoms of Parkinson's disease.
Interdisciplinary scholars share the benefits—and challenges—of teaching and conducting research alongside economists, historians and designers.
NCSPP, celebrating its 30th year, is fostering diversity and focusing national attention on the need to train and educate the field's practitioners.
APA and American Red Cross initiatives help recovering communities learn to help themselves.
A CLOSER LOOK
Div. 26 works with the Archives of the History of American Psychology to preserve psychology's past.
PUBLIC POLICY UPDATE
A new federal grant program is expanding campus suicide-prevention programs nationwide.
STATE LEADERSHIP CONFERENCE
The public needs psychology's insights on changing behavior to lead healthier lives.
Six national winners set high standards for creating a healthy and productive work environment.
Integrating psychology into primary medical care requires psychologists to act nationally and locally.
Disaster experts shared lessons learned from Katrina about diversity and long-term response.
Psychologists' community activities raise their public profile, noted SLC speakers.