Researchers and clinicians in psychology work across a vast array of sub-disciplines, including applied psychology, addictions, cognitive psychology, developmental and educational psychology, experimental physiological psychology, forensic psychology, neuropsychology, and behavioral and cognitive therapy. For these professionals, and students as well, cross-disciplinary study is a given. For more than 75 years, Elsevier has cultivated portfolios of psychology books, eBooks, and journals covering current and critical issues in all of these areas. This vital content provides a sound basis of understanding for all those involved in this multi-faceted field.


An Introduction to Psychopathy

Psychopathy is a disorder that characterizes an individual showing pronounced emotional deficits and an increased risk for displaying antisocial... Read more

Materials Science; Psychology

Psychotextiles Could Be Next Big Thing in Fabrics

While most of us feel pain if we’re pricked by a needle, or taste sourness sucking a lemon,... Read more


Here’s What Happens When You ‘Like’ a Brand on Facebook

Businesses seem obsessed these days with getting you to “like” them on Facebook. It’s difficult to browse the... Read more


How the Pain of 9/11 Still Stays with a Generation

The Sept. 11, 2001 (9/11) terrorist attacks were the worst acts of terrorism on American soil to date.... Read more

Computer Science; Psychology

How Cooperative Behavior Could Make Artificial Intelligence More Human

Cooperation is one of the hallmarks of being human. We are extremely social compared to other species. On... Read more


Getting Serious About Funny: Psychologists See Humor as a Character Strength

Humor is observed in all cultures and at all ages. But only in recent decades has experimental psychology... Read more


Exploring Creativity

Creativity is an area of psychological research of interest to many areas outside of psychology:  science, business, education,... Read more


Why You Shouldn’t Want to Always Be Happy

In the 1990s, a psychologist named Martin Seligman led the positive psychology movement, which placed the study of... Read more

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