Full Text Journal Articles in
Journal Am Psychol

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Spiritual and religious competencies in psychology.

Cassandra Vieten, David Lukoff,

Religion and spirituality (R/S) are important aspects of human diversity that should be explicitly addressed in the field of psychology. The field has already included R/S in its definitions of multiculturalism, but while multicultural training is routinely included in doctoral level psychology course work and internship programs, it rarely includes ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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Online racial discrimination and the role of white bystanders.

Noelle M Hurd, Sophie Trawalter, Alexander Jakubow, Haley E Johnson, Janelle T Billingsley,

Black college students attending historically and predominantly White institutions are increasingly encountering online racial discrimination. This exposure may increase psychological distress and undermine academic performance. Although White bystanders may be well-positioned to challenge racist posts, limited research has examined interventions to increase White students' willingness to confront online racial discrimination. ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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Sleep in a pandemic: Implications of COVID-19 for sleep through the lens of the 3P model of insomnia.

Rebecca C Cox, Bunmi O Olatunji,

The coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic has fundamentally altered daily life across the globe, and the stress associated with these changes is likely to impact sleep. Sleep is critical for physical and mental health; thus, understanding the factors that may contribute to poor sleep during the pandemic represents a first ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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The social neuroscience of music: Understanding the social brain through human song.

David M Greenberg, Jean Decety, Ilanit Gordon,

During the COVID-19 pandemic, we have seen that people can adapt quickly to ensure that their social needs are met after being forced to isolate and socially distance. Many individuals turned immediately to music, as evidenced by people singing from balconies, watching live concerts on social media, and group singing ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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Psychological resilience early in the COVID-19 pandemic: Stressors, resources, and coping strategies in a national sample of Americans.

Crystal L Park, Lucy Finkelstein-Fox, Beth S Russell, Michael Fendrich, Morica Hutchison, Jessica Becker,

Spreading rapidly across the United States beginning in the spring of 2020, the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic radically disrupted Americans' lives. Previous studies of community-wide disasters suggested people are fairly resilient and identified resources and strategies that promote that resilience. Yet, the COVID-19 pandemic is in some ways unique, ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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The polarized mind in context: Interdisciplinary approaches to the psychology of political polarization.

Jeroen M van Baar, Oriel FeldmanHall,

Existing research into the psychological roots of political polarization centers around two main approaches: one studying cognitive traits that predict susceptibility to holding polarized beliefs and one studying contextual influences that spread and reinforce polarized attitudes. Although both accounts have made valuable progress, political polarization is neither a purely cognitive ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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The mental health implications of COVID-19 for adolescents: Follow-up of a four-wave longitudinal study during the pandemic.

Kalee De France, Gregory R Hancock, Dale M Stack, Lisa A Serbin, Tom Hollenstein,

On March 11, 2020, the World Health Organization declared a pandemic due to the global outbreak of the novel coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). While scientists have moved quickly to study the physical health implications of the disease, less attention has been paid to the negative mental health repercussions. The current ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, :]

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The prefrontal cortex in a pandemic: Restoring functions with system-, family-, and individual-focused interventions.

Amy F T Arnsten, Eileen M Condon, Amanda M Dettmer, Dylan G Gee, Ka Shu Lee, Linda C Mayes, Carla S Stover, Wan-Ling Tseng,

The COVID-19 pandemic is an unanticipated and uncontrollable chronic stressor that is detrimental to the mental and behavioral health of children and families, particularly those from disadvantaged and marginalized backgrounds. Chronic stress impairs a myriad of prefrontal cortical functions, important for coping with the COVID-19 pandemic, and has consequences on ... Read more >>

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[2021, :]

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Kenneth Lewes (1943-2020).

Jack Drescher,

Memorializes Kenneth Lewes (1943-2020). Lewes earned a PhD in Clinical Psychology from University of Michigan (1982). His PhD dissertation was published as a book, <i>The</i> <i>Psychoanalytic Theory of Male Homosexuality</i> (1988), which has been republished several times and has never been out of print. While Lewes never officially trained to ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(3):563]

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Ruby N. Takanishi (1946-2020).

Pamela Trotman Reid,

Memorializes Ruby N. Takanishi (1946-2020). Remembered as a "warrior for children," Takanishi's legacy includes impactful policies, dedicated advo cacy, along with memories of a brilliant leader, a caring mentor, and a generous colleague. She taught at University of Cali fornia Los Angeles, Teachers College, Yale, and Bank Street College. Foregoing ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(3):564]

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Leslie H. Hicks (1927-2020).

Carlota Ocampo, Kimberly Bell,

Memorializes Leslie H. Hicks (1927-2020). Hicks was born in Washington, DC, where he spent the majority of his career as department chair of psychology at Howard University. He upheld high academic standards, promoted psychological science, and advanced African Americans in research. He cofounded the university's PhD program in psychology (1968). ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(3):561]

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Mary Gergen (1938-2020).

Ruthellen Josselson,

Memorializes Mary Gergen (1938-2020). Gergen led from the margins and reimagined psychol ogy, bringing a path-breaking sensibility to the study of gen der, questioning the essentialism rampant in the 1980s, and demonstrating that gender is a social construction. As she extended her ideas about gender, she saw a need for ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(3):562]

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Scott O. Lilienfeld (1960-2020).

Steven Jay Lynn, Robert D Latzman, Sherryl H Goodman, Patricia A Brennan, Sally Satel,

Memorializes Scott O. Lilienfeld (1960-2020), one of the most influential figures in contemporary clinical psychology. His contributions were prodigious and spanned psychopathy and personality disorders, psychiatric classification and di agnosis, dissociation, memory and trauma, neuroscience, and cultural sensitivity. He authored, coauthored, and coed ited more than 500 articles and book ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(3):565]

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Rachel T. Hare-Mustin (1928-2020).

Sharon Lamb, Jeanne Marecek,

Memorializes Rachel T. Hare-Musitn (1928-2020). She was a distinguished scholar, a pioneering feminist family therapist, and a dedicated leader in the American Psychological Association (APA). Her intellectual legacy includes two books and nearly 120 articles and chapters on professional ethics, gender theory in psychological research, gender relations in contem porary ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):393]

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A prenatal programming perspective on the intergenerational transmission of maternal adverse childhood experiences to offspring health problems.

Danielle S Roubinov, Linda J Luecken, Sarah G Curci, Jennifer A Somers, Laura K Winstone,

Decades of research indicate that individuals exposed to childhood adversity are at risk for poor physical and mental health across their life span. More recently, intergenerational transmission of trauma and prenatal programming frameworks suggest an even longer reach for adverse childhood experiences (ACEs), with consequences that extend to subsequent generations. ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):337-349]

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Adverse childhood experiences among justice-involved youth: Data-driven recommendations for action using the sequential intercept model.

Johanna B Folk, Kathleen Kemp, Allison Yurasek, Jill Barr-Walker, Marina Tolou-Shams,

Justice-involved youth experience high rates of adverse childhood experiences (ACEs), placing them in great need of behavioral health treatment and risk for continued justice involvement. Policymakers, government agencies, and professionals working with justice-involved youth have called for trauma-informed juvenile justice reform. Yet, there is currently no available review of the ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):268-283]

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Integrating and synthesizing adversity and resilience knowledge and action: The ICARE model.

Jennifer Hays-Grudo, Amanda Sheffield Morris, Lana Beasley, Lucia Ciciolla, Karina Shreffler, Julie Croff,

This article proposes a model for understanding the effects of adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) as dynamic and interrelated biobehavioral adaptations to early life stress that have predictable consequences on development and health. Drawing upon research from multiple theoretical and methodological approaches, the intergenerational and cumulative adverse and resilient experiences (ICARE) ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):203-215]

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Murray Levine (1928-2020).

Jacob Kraemer Tebes, David V Perkins, Paul A Toro, Rhona S Weinstein,

Memorializes Murray Levine (1928-2020), a pioneer in community psychology. In 1968 Levine became professor of psychology and director of the clinical and community psychology program at State University of New York at Buffalo (SUNY Buffalo), soon making it one of the top programs in the country. At Buffalo, he shaped ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):394]

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The importance of adverse childhood experiences during the perinatal period.

Joy D Osofsky, Howard J Osofsky, Andrew L Frazer, Margaret A Fields-Olivieri, Michele Many, Marian Selby, Stacey Holman, Erich Conrad,

The Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) study (Felitti et al., 1998) has led to an understanding of how exposure to abuse, neglect, and family dysfunction in childhood are related to subsequent physical and mental health problems. These issues are important to consider during the perinatal period, with studies indicating that pregnant ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):350-363]

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Differences in childhood adversity, suicidal ideation, and suicide attempt among veterans and nonveterans.

John R Blosnich, Dana Rose Garfin, Shira Maguen, Dawne Vogt, Melissa E Dichter, Claire A Hoffmire, Paul A Bernhard, Aaron Schneiderman,

Adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) are robustly associated with physical and mental health problems over the life span. Relatively limited research has examined the breadth of ACEs among military veteran populations, for whom ACEs may be premilitary traumas associated with suicidal ideation and attempt. Using data from the Comparative Health Assessment ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):284-299]

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Community-wide resilience mitigates adverse childhood experiences on adult and youth health, school/work, and problem behaviors.

Dario Longhi, Marsha Brown, Suzette Fromm Reed,

This study developed community-wide measures for 118 Washington State communities of levels of adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) and resilience, and found significant mitigating effects of resilience on community-wide levels of mental health, physical health, problem behaviors, and school/work outcomes, independent of community-wide levels of ACEs, low income, and race/ethnic composition. ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):216-229]

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Robert F. McMorris (1934-2020).

Asil Ali Özdoğru,

Memorializes Robert F. McMorris (1934-2020). McMorris was a professor of educational psychology in the Department of Educational and Counseling Psy chology at the University at Albany, State University of New York (SUNY Albany). He was an expert in educational and psychological measurement and evaluation, known for his contributions on answer ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):396]

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Opportunities for psychologists to enact community change through adverse childhood experiences, trauma, and resilience networks.

Debra J Rog, Mary Clare Reidy, Nanmathi Manian, Tamara C Daley, Leslie Lieberman,

A growing body of evidence on the inequitable distribution of adverse childhood experiences (ACEs; e.g., Merrick et al., 2018) and their impact throughout the life-course (e.g., Metzler et al., 2017) has highlighted the need to focus on their underlying causes (Ellis & Dietz, 2017). This increasing recognition of ACEs as ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):379-390]

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Adverse childhood experiences in African Americans: Framework, practice, and policy.

Joya N Hampton-Anderson, Sierra Carter, Negar Fani, Charles F Gillespie, Tracey L Henry, Ecclesia Holmes, Dorian A Lamis, Devon LoParo, Jessica L Maples-Keller, Abigail Powers, Stan Sonu, Nadine J Kaslow,

Adverse childhood experiences (ACEs) disproportionately impact African Americans because of profound subjection to historical-systemic oppression in addition to personal and intergenerational trauma exposure. This article utilizes a biopsychosocial-cultural framework to understand the correlates of ACE exposure in African Americans and attends to the cultural factors that contribute to resilience. We ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):314-325]

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All adverse childhood experiences are not equal: The contribution of synergy to adverse childhood experience scores.

Ernestine C Briggs, Lisa Amaya-Jackson, Karen T Putnam, Frank W Putnam,

The operationalization of childhood trauma and adversity into checklists commonly known as adverse childhood experiences, or ACEs, has become the most widely adopted methodology linking traumatic childhoods to adult outcomes. As the number of self-reported ACEs increase from 0 to 4 or more (4+), most studies find a roughly stepwise ... Read more >>

Am Psychol (The American psychologist)
[2021, 76(2):243-252]

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