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The issue explores psychological consequences of past genocide. It uses a multiplicity of theoretical approaches to understand how historical genocide affects current intergroup relations and psychological well-being.

Produktbeschreibung
The issue explores psychological consequences of past genocide. It uses a multiplicity of
theoretical approaches to understand how historical genocide affects current
intergroup relations and psychological well-being.
Autorenporträt
Johanna Ray Vollhardt is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at Clark University and affiliated with the Strassler Center for Holocaust and Genocide Studies. She received her Ph.D. in Social Psychology from the University of Massachusetts Amherst, with a concentration in the Psychology of Peace and Violence. Her research focuses on inclusive victim consciousness, prosocial behavior, and intergroup relations in the aftermath of collective violence. Michal Bilewicz is an Assistant Professor at the Faculty of Psychology, University of Warsaw. He serves as the Director of the Center for Research on Prejudice at the University of Warsaw. He was Fulbright Junior Visiting Researcher at the New School for Social Research and DAAD Post- Doctoral Researcher at University of Jena in Germany. His research focuses on reconciliation processes, linguistic forms of prejudice, anti-Semitism, moral emotions, and dehumanization.