The latest issue of the Annual Review of Critical Psychology is devoted to critical work around the world. Augustine Brannigan (Calgary): Stanley Milgram’s Obedience Experiments: A Report Card 50 Years Later. Eyal Zamir (HUJ): Loss Aversion: An Overview. Rachael A. Carmen, Glenn Geher, Daniel J. Glass, Amanda E. Guitar, Terry L. Grandis, Laura Johnsen, Melvin M. Philip, Rebecca L. Newmark, Grant T. Trouton, and Briana R. Tauber (SUNY-New Paltz): Evolution Integrated Across All Islands of the Human Behavioral Archipelago: All Psychology as Evolutionary Psychology. Research suggests it's easier than you think to get people to commit bad deeds. Daniel Tutt reviews Enjoying What We Don’t Have: The Political Project of Psychoanalysis by Todd McGowan. Psychologists’ effort to end aid to military interrogations falls short: APA failed to ban interrogation aiding, but gathered enough support to bolster efforts further. From TNR, your self is located in your chest: Psychologists search for the subjective location of the self — some say it's in the torso, others say it's in the eyes; a little narcissism is good for you: Alice Robb interviews Elizabeth Lunbeck, author of The Americanization of Narcissism; and you probably think the most important historic event of your lifetime happened when you were in your twenties. At what moment do you finally become yourself? New psychological research considers whether you are ever really comfortable with your own taste. Chelsea Whyte on how a face map of mixed feelings could help AIs understand us. Don’t worry be happy: Jeremy Safran on the dark underside of positive psychology.

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