What is psychology today?

Some articles on psychology today, psychology, today:

Psychology Today
... Psychology Today is a magazine published every two months in the United States ... It is a psychology-based magazine about all things psychological - neuroscience, relationships, health, behavioral finance and a plethora of related topics written for a mass audience of non-psych ... Psychology Today was founded in 1967 and features articles on such topics as love, relationships, sex, happiness, success, depression, and self-empowerment ...
Small-world Experiment - Historical Context of The Small-world Problem
... reported in "The Small World Problem" in May 1967 (charter) issue of the popular magazine Psychology Today, with a more rigorous version of the paper appearing in Sociometry two years later ... The Psychology Today article generated enormous publicity for the experiments, which are well known today, long after much of the formative work has been forgotten ... Since the Psychology Today article gave the experiments wide publicity, Milgram, Kochen, and Karinthy all had been incorrectly attributed as the origin of the notion of "six degrees" the most likely popularizer of ...
Frank Pittman - Publications - Articles
... "Beware Older Women Ahead," Psychology Today, January 1, 1999 ... "How to Manage Your Kids," Psychology Today, May 1, 1995 ... "How to Manage Mom and Dad," Psychology Today, November 1, 1994 ...

Famous quotes containing the words today and/or psychology:

    Not too many years ago, a child’s experience was limited by how far he or she could ride a bicycle or by the physical boundaries that parents set. Today ... the real boundaries of a child’s life are set more by the number of available cable channels and videotapes, by the simulated reality of videogames, by the number of megabytes of memory in the home computer. Now kids can go anywhere, as long as they stay inside the electronic bubble.
    Richard Louv (20th century)

    Idleness is the beginning of all psychology. What? Could it be that psychology is—a vice?
    Friedrich Nietzsche (1844–1900)