May 02, 2016
Are you going to APS in Chicago next month? You’re not alone: Nearly 20% of the 4500 attendees will be social and personality psychologists. And with good reason! There will be outstanding invited talks showcasing fresh new findings on topics such as inequality, shared experiences, meaning and happiness, the pull of the future, behavior and personality change, cultural experiences, and curiosity. The program features more than 70 competitive social and personality symposia as well.
Apr 26, 2016
SPSP is pleased to launch two new annual awards in 2016: The Application of Personality and Social Psychology Award and the Undergraduate Teaching and Mentoring Award. These awards were introduced to recognize and honor a wider breadth of our memberships’ work.
Apr 18, 2016
The following candidates will appear on the 2016 SPSP Leadership Ballot. Ballots will be mailed to voting members the week of April 18. Candidates PresidentLynne CooperJulie Norem Member at Large #1William FleesonRichard Lucas Member at Large #2Michael McCulloughBatja Mesquita
Apr 06, 2016
Greetings from SPSP. This marks the beginning of my presidential year in the organization. If you attended our conference in San Diego in January, 2016, you probably got a sense of how much is changing in our field and in SPSP as an organization. Two developments in the field are especially worth noting.
Mar 11, 2016
SPSP Annual Awards Portal Open Tuesday, March 15 About SPSP Annual Awards SPSP's Annual Awards recognize contributions to the field of personality and social psychology. Winners are recognized at the SPSP Annual Convention each year. The deadline for nominations is June 1, 2016. New This Year Undergraduate Teaching and Mentoring Award Designed to recognize excellence in undergraduate teaching and excellence in undergraduate student mentoring.
Mar 08, 2016
By SPSP Board of Directors Science advances largely by correcting errors, and scientific progress involves learning from mistakes. By eliminating errors in methods and theories, we provide a stronger evidentiary basis for science that allows us to better describe events, predict what will happen, and solve problems.