Call for Papers: International Psychology and Populism
Submission Deadline: October 5, 2018
Special Issue Editors
- Stuart Carr, PhD
- Ines Meyer, PhD
International Perspectives in Psychology: Research, Practice, Consultation (IPP) invites papers on international psychology and populism, including issues and opportunities that populism presents.
Included are such topics as immigration and inclusion, economic equality decent work, political psychology and populist leadership, the United Nations challenges for human and social development, and the role of international psychology in progressing our understanding of policies and practices towards populism.
Papers can be mono or multidisciplinary, theoretical or empirical, single or multi-method, and long or short – including our recently introduced option to publish short evidence-based policy briefs. Contributions can focus on any national or international setting(s) in the world.
For full details on how to consider, prepare, and make a submission for peer review to IPP, please review the journal's manuscript submission information. To submit a manuscript for consideration in the special issue, please visit the Manuscript Submission Portal and select “Special Issue Article: Populism” as the Article Type.
Please contact Dr. Stuart Carr and Dr. Ines Meyer with any questions, including enquiries about the potential for publishing manuscripts adapted from APA Convention paper and poster sessions, from Division 52 and across all other APA Divisions.
"Populism" evokes different meanings for different people, but most if not all of us would agree that it brings a range of real-world issues.
These span (to name but a few) nationalistic backlashes against globalization, including global mobility of goods and labor; access to decent work, and economic inclusion vs. exclusion; trust vs. mistrust across conventional politics and in political leader(ship); unity vs. division within and across social, class and party lines; challenges of racism, sexism, ageism, patriotism, and nationalism vs. internationalism.
Such issues, and more, affect millions of people in and across the world today, and tomorrow.
They are thereby of central concerns for International Perspectives in Psychology: Research, Practice, Consultation, the official journal of APA Division 52 (International Psychology), whose ambit and ethos is precisely human experiences, and the role that psychology can (and must) play in improving the lives of people around the world.