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In a diverse set of samples, 1,300 participants evaluated historical incidents of political mass killing. The incidents were randomized among participants, each of whom received a single event. After reading a brief description of the event, respondents (a) judged the appropriate penalties, if...
The author’s long involvement with political psychology touches on some major upheavals in assumptions and preoccupations that are reviewed in their relevance to the present focus on the transition to the next century and millenium. His first empirical work in the field challenged the narrow...
As so eloquently presented by Brewster Smith, political psychologists in the United States have made important contributions to psychological theories about war and peace during the last half-century. This article reflects critically on the partialness of a narrative of the discipline told from...
Although nonviolent predispositions are positively related to the self-transcendence value types of universalism (i.e., social justice, broadminded, a world at peace, wisdom, a world of beauty, unity with nature, wisdom, equality) and benevolence (i.e., helpful, forgiving, honest, loyal),...
This article is a commentary on Brewster Smith’s outstanding article in this issue of Peace and Conflict: Journal of Peace Psychology. It points to some reasons for optimism as well as hope and it questions the view that “us versus them” thinking is a fundamental human propensity.
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