Online Readings in Psychology and Culture

Journal Information
EISSN : 2307-0919
Published by: The Foundation Review (10.9707)
Total articles ≅ 132
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Jan Hofer, Athanasios Chasiotis
Online Readings in Psychology and Culture, Volume 4; https://doi.org/10.9707/2307-0919.1177

, Sarah Sarah Gillespie, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities, Sarah Sarah Eckerstorfer, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities, Ema M Ema M. Eltag, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities, et al.
Online Readings in Psychology and Culture, Volume 8; https://doi.org/10.9707/2307-0919.1168

Abstract:
Remote acculturation (RA) is a modern form of acculturation common among youth, which results from contact with a distant culture via the 4 Ts of globalization (trade, technology, tourism, and transnationalism). This article provides an introduction to RA by describing the what, who, how, where, and why of RA, summarizing its implications for youth development and health, and offering additional resources for student/classroom use. Utilizing our perspectives as psychology researchers and secondary school educators spanning 19 countries across Africa, Asia, Europe, North America, and South America, we supplement research findings from our lab and others with real-world illustrations from our classrooms around the globe. We conclude that the prominent role of media in RA presents cost-effective opportunities to promote its benefits (e.g., foreign media can sharpen cultural competence) and proactively buffer its risks (e.g., media literacy for inoculation).
Joaquim Joaquim Castro, Universidade Fernando Pessoa, Porto, Portugal, Floyd W. Floyd W. Rudmin, University of Tromso, Norway
Online Readings in Psychology and Culture, Volume 8; https://doi.org/10.9707/2307-0919.1075

Abstract:
Acculturation is an ancient topic of scholarship, with ever more interest and importance as migration increases on a global scale. The pace of scholarship has accelerated in the past few decades, with the result that earlier scholarship tends to be lost and recent scholarship is often unfound. The following bibliography is intended to help remedy these kinds of problems. It also adds extensive acculturation literature in French and Portuguese.
Kazuko Y. Kazuko Y. Behrens, SUNY Polytechnic Institute, Karen Karen Jones-Mason, University of California, San Francisco
Online Readings in Psychology and Culture, Volume 6; https://doi.org/10.9707/2307-0919.1166

Abstract:
Today, attachment research has become increasingly more quantitative and complex, utilizing extremely sophisticated statistical analyses often based on enormous synthesized datasets across the globe (Verhage et al., 2016). This marks a significant advancement in the attachment field in particular and developmental fields in general. However, this phenomenon arguably restricts the ability to visualize interactions of each parent-child dyad, on which the relationship quality is assessed. Notably, the Adult Attachment Interview (AAI) and the Strange Situation Procedure (SSP) are the most validated, widely-used attachment measures world-wide, known to predict attachment transmission. This paper demonstrates the qualitative presentation of attachment transmission data, comparing samples from the US and Japan. We present case studies for each main attachment category through AAI excerpts, SSP behavioral summaries, and the expected transmission process. We also compare case studies cross-culturally to confirm the universality of attachment phenomena as well as to explore any cultural differences that may affect attachment expressions.
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