Assassinating Castro: A Peculiar Psychology — May 8, 1998
The recent reporting (Bardach & Rohter, 1998) of yet another alleged assassination attempt launched from United States soil against Fidel Castro sets the occasion for offering a psychodynamic rationale for the quantity and quality of such attempts against the Cuban leader.
This article presents the commentary of a reader and an IBPP editorial board reply concerning the consequences of language differences for political differences among populations.
This article describes some complexities of dispositional terms and the consequences for social psychological inferences informing intelligence analysis and security policy.
The author discusses the impact of globalization on the poor.
The author discusses how the increasing reach and efficiency of telecommunications and mass transport in an era of globalization pose new opportunity for international crime.