Catalina E. Peace Education Evaluation. Celina Del Felice. The Enterprise of Education. Kagendo Mutua. Leadership and Power. Michael Hogg. Handbook on Comparative and International Studies in Education.
Herbert C. Kelman
Donald K. Crosscurrents and Crosscutting Themes. Ronald J. Handbook on International Studies in Education. Undertaking Educational Challenges in the 21st Century. Cynthia Szymanski Sunal. Forefronts in Research. Conflict, Mediated Message, and Group Dynamics. Elvis Ngwayuh.
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- Mauro Galluccio (Editor of Psychological and Political Strategies for Peace Negotiation).
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Social Conflict within and between Groups. Carsten K. De Dreu. Organizational Cooperation in Crises. Lina M. The Nature of Leadership. John Antonakis.follow
Psychological and Political Strategies for Peace Negotiation
Challenges and Prospects in African Education Systems. Soji Oni. Psychological Components of Sustainable Peace. Global Perspectives in Professional Reasoning. Marilyn Cole. Schools as Protection? Bjorn H. Progressive Management. Women as Global Leaders. Faith Wambura Ngunjiri. Doreen Maller. Defying Standardization. D Tienken. Jerry Carlson. Mending the World. Joseph Melnick. Multicultural Andragogy for Transformative Learning. David P. European Review of Social Psychology: Volume Miles Hewstone. Redefining Well-Being in Nations and Organizations. Ali Qassim Jawad.
Political Communication and Cognition. Political Psychology in International Relations. Rose McDermott. Ismail Hussein Amzat. Steven B. Current Topics in Management. Robert Golembiewski. Learning as Development. Daniel A. Power, Politics, and Paranoia. Jan-Willem van Prooijen. Cambridge Handbook of Culture, Organizations, and Work. Rabi S. Handbook of Career Development.
Gideon Arulmani. Peace and Conflict Studies Research. Laura Finley. Political Mediation in Modern Conflict Resolution. Yusuf Sayed. Educating Adolescent Girls Around the Globe. Sandra L. Icarbord Tshabangu. Handbook of International Negotiation. Mauro Galluccio. Psychological and Political Strategies for Peace Negotiation. How to write a great review.
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Beyond that, scholar-practitioners can draw on their scholarship to improve their practice and adapt it to changing circumstances; and they can draw on their practice to develop new theoretical insights about conflict and its resolution, as well as other social phenomena. For me and most of my students and associates, of course, the scholar-practitioner model allows us to combine two roles, both of which we value. In conclusion, I return to my observation at the beginning of this chapter that the present volume, in all of its exciting and often inspiring richness and diversity, does not cover the entire range of work at the interface of social psychology and peace research.
Certain topics that were central to scholars working at that interface in earlier days—as evidenced, for example, by the contributions to International Behavior Kelman, or to Ralph White's collection on Psychology and the Prevention of Nuclear War White, —are not featured in the present volume.
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These include such topics as public opinion in the foreign-policy process; foreign-policy decision making; political leadership; negotiation, bargaining, and mediation; mirror images in conflict; deterrence; and arms races and conflict escalation. By the same token, in contrast to the broader interdisciplinary roster of the earlier volumes, most of the contributors to the present volume are card-carrying p.
This is entirely in keeping with the design of the volume, which focuses on how conflict is construed and experienced by individuals and groups living with conflict, rather than on the impact of social-psychological factors on foreign policy and on the macroprocesses of international relations.
The relative absence in the present volume of some of the topics that were central to earlier work at the interface of social psychology and peace research does not mean that these topics and their social-psychological dimensions are no longer on the research agenda. Second, work along these lines continues to be part of the agenda of the field of political psychology, which began to emerge in the early s. Work on many of the topics that I have listed—such as decision making and public opinion in the foreign-policy process—is represented at the meetings and in the publications of the International Society of Political Psychology, an interdisciplinary organization, whose members are mostly political scientists and social psychologists.
It is also represented in the meetings and publications of such organizations as the International Association of Conflict Management, the International Studies Association, and the International Peace Research Association—all interdisciplinary organizations, including varying numbers of social psychologists in their memberships. In noting the relative absence of some of the earlier topics in the present volume I am also not suggesting that the contributors to this volume are less interdisciplinary in their orientations.
This is clearly not the case. Many of the contributors would identify themselves as political psychologists and are active members of the International Society of Political Psychology and other interdisciplinary organizations. Indeed, as contextual social psychologists, they are of necessity—if not by definition—interdisciplinary in their orientations. The difference in emphasis between the present volume and the early efforts at the interface between social psychology and peace research can be understood, I believe, in terms of differences in the stage of development of the field and the problematics confronted by its practitioners.
A half century or so ago, social psychologists who wanted to contribute to peace research had to step outside of the field in which we were firmly anchored and to demonstrate to the specialists in issues of war and peace as well as to ourselves that we had something of value to offer. The challenge for us—to which I have alluded several times in this chapter—was to bridge social-psychological approaches with IR theory and political science, the discipline in which the study of war and peace is primarily anchored. Today, social-psychological concepts and methods are widely accepted among IR scholars.
One challenge for social psychologists working in this field today is to bridge social-psychological peace research with mainstream social psychology, including its experimental tradition. This is the challenge that the present volume has undertaken and that it has superbly met. Allport, G. The nature of prejudice. Reading, MA: Addison—Wesley.
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Edited by Linda R. Tropp
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Interactive problem solving: Informal mediation by the scholar-practitioner. Bercovitch Ed. Rubin pp. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Continuity and change: My life as a social psychologist. Eagly, R. Hamilton Eds. The policy context of torture: A social-psychological analysis. International Review of the Red Cross , 87 , — Building trust among enemies: The central challenge for international conflict resolution.
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