February 2003 | Monitor on Psychology | Vol. 34 No. 2
COVER: Cover Topic: Intelligence
- Intelligent intelligence testing
Psychologists are broadening the concept of intelligence and how to test it.
- Breaking new ground
Research on emotions, stereotypes and genes is producing new insights into intelligence.
- Intelligence across cultures
Research in Africa, Asia and Latin America is showing how culture and intelligence interact.
- Students: Get ready for your new magazine
- Fort Bragg seeks to remedy stigma of seeking counseling
- Book will document historic community research conference
- American Psychologist covers go on display
- Sleep apnea linked to brain damage
- Conference focused on competencies in professional psychology
- Giving to others linked to longer life, study finds
- Web site puts out information on reproductive health
- Psychologists recognized for 'meritorious research service'
- University of Missouri conference marks 50 years of accreditation
- Parity extension passed by Congress
- Federal institute will emphasize science in education research
HIPAA's psychotherapy notes provision safeguards sensitive patient information.
APAPractice.org features a new advocacy tool.
Psychologists are fighting gender bias in research on attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder.
Psychologists face legal, ethical and emotional issues when they close their practice doors.
DoD-trained psychologists have been paving the way so that others might one day prescribe.
Responding to a barrage of questions from the public, researchers are just starting to discover how electronic technologies influence child development.
Today's psychology graduate students are more diverse and do more juggling.
Social psychologists are examining people's pattern of overlooking their own weaknesses.
APA has announced the results of its 2002 election for members of various boards and committees. They began their terms Jan. 1.
APF early career prize recognizes promising research on the human mind.
PUBLIC POLICY UPDATE
Shifts in political power and an emphasis on homeland security will ultimately affect psychology.