About the special issue
This special issue summarizes much of the conceptual and empirical work that psychological science has offered when considering two closely related questions:
- What have we learned about the individual and societal impacts of 9/11 specifically?
- What have we learned about understanding, preventing, and responding to the threat of terrorism more generally?
Articles in this issue
An Introduction to "9/11: Ten Years Later"
Silver, Roxane Cohen
Posttraumatic Stress Disorder Following the September 11, 2001, Terrorist Attacks: A Review of the Literature Among Highly Exposed Populations
Neria, Yuval; DiGrande, Laura; Adams, Ben G.
The Expulsion From Disneyland: The Social Psychological Impact of 9/11
Morgan, G. Scott; Wisneski, Daniel C.; Skitka, Linda J.
Americans Respond Politically to 9/11: Understanding the Impact of the Terrorist Attacks and Their Aftermath
Huddy, Leonie; Feldman, Stanley
Growing Up in the Shadow of Terrorism: Youth in America After 9/11
Eisenberg, Nancy; Silver, Roxane Cohen
Postdisaster Psychological Intervention Since 9/11
Watson, Patricia J.; Brymer, Melissa J.; Bonanno, George A.
Impacts of Psychological Science on National Security Agencies Post-9/11
Brandon, Susan E.
Psychology Out of the Laboratory: The Challenge of Violent Extremism
Ginges, Jeremy; Atran, Scott; Sachdeva, Sonya; Medin, Douglas
Communicating About the Risks of Terrorism (or Anything Else)
Intelligence Gathering Post-9/11
Loftus, Elizabeth F.
Intelligent Management of Intelligence Agencies: Beyond Accountability Ping-Pong
Tetlock, Philip E.; Mellers, Barbara A.
Roles of Human Factors and Ergonomics in Meeting the Challenge of Terrorism
Nickerson, Raymond S.
What Should We Expect After the Next Attack?
Silver, Roxane Cohen; Fischhoff, Baruch