(redirected from Political psychology)
Also found in: Wikipedia.
PPSYPolitical Psychology (course)
References in periodicals archive ?
Elizabeth Simas, a political science professor at the University of Houston, specializes in electoral behavior and political psychology.
Jonathan Haidt, specialist in moral and political psychology, faced the same question in the quagmire that is American politics.
in Political Science from Northwestern University, and has published in the field of political communication and political psychology.
Her publications include articles in journals such as The Journal of Politics, Political Psychology, and International Studies Quarterly.
Political science and communication scholars mainly from the US address race, ethnicity, and religion in participation; how governmental institutions and policies affect participation, including electoral institutions, the criminal justice system, and social welfare agencies; youth engagement in terms of social media and motivations; and new theories and methods since Voice and Equality was published, such as oget out the voteo field experiments, political psychology, behavior genetics, and research on the role of education.
Reasoning and Choice: Explorations in Political Psychology.
Yet, that's precisely what makes them so useful from the point of view of political psychology -- indeed, the more blatant the contradiction, the better.
Whatever solid ground the libertarian argument might stand upon in economics, in political psychology such reasoning is out at sea.
I read a book entitled Political Paranoia: The Psychopolitics of Hatred that discusses political psychology, and specifically political hatred, or hatred causing political paranoia.
Political Psychology covers the cognitive map, emotions, personality, biases, image of adversary of a leader.
Jack Dresser of Springfield is national vice-chairman of the Veterans for Peace working group on Palestine and the Middle East, co-director of the Al- Nakba Awareness Project in Oregon, and a member of the International Society of Political Psychology.
In his book "The Political Brain: The Role of Emotion in Deciding the Fate of the Nation," Drew Westen, professor of Political Psychology at Emory University, US, argues that the human brain is not merely a rational cluster of nerves that are able to balance the objectivity of evidence and to draw the right conclusions to make the right decision, but it is a responsive unit that can be emotionally affected and provoked.