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Editors

Editor: Richard W. Bloom, PhD, ABPP,
Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University,
Prescott, Arizona, USA
Associate Editor,
Production Services:
David Ehrensperger, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University,
Prescott, Arizona, USA
  Chip Wolfe, Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University,
Daytona Beach, Florida, USA
 

International Bulletin of Political Psychology (IBPP)(1996-2011)
IBPP was an electronic weekly designed to sensitize social scientists, public officials, mass media representatives, informed citizenry, social activists, and security/intelligence practitioners to the psychology of politics and the politics of psychology. IBPP provided short articles identifying the relevance of psychological research to politics especially bearing on strategic and tactical security and intelligence issues. The intent was facilitate the understanding, explanation, control, influence, and prediction of the social world. Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University’s Scholarly Commons contains the majority of the content from the original publication (and more of these articles are being added).

The new International Bulletin of Political Psychology (IBPP) (2018- ) will continue with this original mission with a Key Word Search capability through its archived data (e.g., terrorism, personnel security, counterintelligence, interrogation, disinformation), adding new articles and other textual and audio-visual materials, and the opportunity for readers to post comments.

To view all content, including the most recent issue click here

Current Issue: Volume 19, Issue 2 (2019)

Articles

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“I’ll Be Your Mirror”, the Soul, and Intelligence and Counterintelligence Applications — February 19, 2019
Editor

This article describes how the psychological trope of mirroring can explicate mass leadership and betrayals of trust.

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When Is Terrorism All in the Family? — February 11, 2019
Editor

This article describes putative linkages between family relationships and kinds of terrorism.

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Psychologies of Going Nuclear — February 4, 2019
Editor

This article identifies multiple psychologies affecting joining and withdrawing from nuclear weapons agreements.