Psychology News Roundup: ICYMI November 30, 2018
Catch up on what you might have missed in this two-week roundup on thankfulness, political leanings, stereotypes, replication, and words. In the twitter section we include links to a recent #SPSPchat, and more information for an upcoming Rstats webinar from SPSP.
Recently in the news, written a post, or have selections you'd like us to consider? Email us, use the hashtag #SPSPblog, or tweet us directly @spspnews.
On the Blogs
Predicting Resistance to Taking on The Perspective of Minority Group Members via Character & Context
Ingroup and Outgroup Favoritism in Implicit Attitudes via Character & Context
What Kind of Happiness Do People Value Most? via Harvard Business Review
How Political Opinions Change via Scientific American
When You’re Grateful, Your Brain Becomes more Charitable via The Conversation
In the News
Celebrity endorsements help doubters accept the truth of evolution via Pacific Standard
Psychology’s replication crisis Is running out of excuses via The Atlantic
What single word defines who you are? via BBC Future
Why the announcement of a looming white minority makes demographers nervous via The New York Times
Why we stereotype strangers via The Wall Street Journal
Parents: Take a timeout before you force your child to apologize via MedicalXpress
When a city feels good, people take more risks via PhysOrg
Suppressing negative feelings around kids may be wrong advice via PsychCentral
White liberals dumb themselves down when they speak to black people, a new study contends via The Washington Post
According to a recent study by @SPSPnews, the more connected you are to your co-workers and the company you work for, the happier and healthier you will be. More here: https://t.co/nyiMqAipG1 @alicewalton @Forbes #work #health #wellness pic.twitter.com/OhYSASQZNr— KCSA Strategic Comm. (@kcsastrategic) November 21, 2018
Hey #scientist friends! Social media has AMAZING benefits.— The Academic Designer (@HigherEdPR) November 30, 2018
Like @NeilLewisJr and @jayvanbavel who met on Twitter and ended up planning and cohosting a workshop
Check out their awesome SOCIAL MEDIA SURVIVAL GUIDE @sciencemagazine with @leahsom @junegruber https://t.co/p4JjEYiidi
Search #ML2 in twitter for further discussion.
Many Labs 2: 28 findings, 60+ samples, ~7000 participants each study, 186 authors, 36 nations.— Brian Nosek (@BrianNosek) November 19, 2018
Successfully replicated 14 of 28 https://t.co/nK9E5NhR92
ML2 may be more important than Reproducibility Project: Psychology. Here’s why...@michevianello @fredhasselman @raklein3 pic.twitter.com/WgLbrJe6Cd
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What did we miss? Did you recently complete a media interview, write a post, or have your work featured in the news? Want to be in the next edition? Drop us a note and a link at firstname.lastname@example.org. Your contributions keep us engaged.