Editor in Chief
Ingrid Johnsrude, PhD FCAHS, trained first in neuroethology and experimental psychology, before completing a PhD in clinical psychology at McGill University, supervised by pioneering neuropsychologist Brenda Milner. After seven years in the UK, first as a Wellcome Trust Travelling Research Fellow at UCL, and then as a research scientist with the MRC in Cambridge, she returned to her alma mater, Queen's University, Canada where she held a prestigious Canada Research Chair in the cognitive neuroscience of hearing and communication. She was recruited to Western University in 2014, as the first Western Research Chair in Cognitive Neuroscience.
Individuals in Dr. Johnsrude’s lab use a variety of psychophysical, neuropsychological, and neuroimaging methods to study the cognitive and neural basis of successful speech perception in adverse listening conditions in adults with and without hearing loss. Johnsrude has also made important contributions to the development of neuroimaging methods. The team’s award-winning work (e.g., EWR Steacie Memorial Fellowship and Accelerator Award, both from the Canadian Natural Sciences and Engineering Research Council) is published in over 120 papers and has been cited over 27,500 times (h-index of 56). Postdoctoral and graduate trainees have gone onto professional careers in audiology, clinical psychology, industrial research, and data science, and to academic positions in Canada, the United States, the United Kingdom, and Europe.
Dr. Johnsrude’s many years of experience across the broad discipline of psychology, from animal behavior, to neuropsychology, clinical psychology, cognitive science, cognitive neuroscience, and research methods, equip her to serve as Editor in Chief of the Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology.
Founding Editor in Chief
Oliver Braddick was Emeritus Professor and Fellow of Magdalen College in the University of Oxford. His position as chair of two of the UK’s leading psychology departments, in University College London and Oxford, gave him the range of knowledge in the subject that fit him to lead this cross-disciplinary project. He served as Editor in Chief for the Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Psychology from 2014 until his passing in 2022.
Oliver Braddick received his BA and PhD from the University of Cambridge. He completed postdoctoral work at Brown University and held a visiting appointment at the University of California, San Diego. His research focused in the field of visual perception and its brain mechanisms, notably in visual motion processing, and in the development of visual, visuomotor, and visuocognitive systems in infants and young children. In 1976, he established with Janette Atkinson the Visual Development unit in Cambridge (later in Oxford and UCL), which has carried out pioneering work on the early development of visual cortical mechanisms, on vision screening and binocular vision, and applied these methods to the assessment of infants at risk of perinatal brain injury. He was the author of over 200 scientific papers in these areas, and served on the Editorial Boards of the Quarterly Journal of Experimental Psychology, Vision Research, Perception, and Current Biology.
He was elected a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences in 2001, of the Academia Europaea in 2008, and of the British Academy in 2012.
is Professor of Social Psychology and Director of the Social Identity Lab at Claremont Graduate University, an Honorary Professor at the University of Kent, a former Australian Research Council Professorial Fellow, and a past President of the Society of Experimental Social Psychology. He is the recipient of SPSSI’s 2022 Kurt Lewin Award, SPSP’s 2021 Campbell Award, ISSI’s 2020 Distinguished Lifetime Career Award, SPSP’s 2010 Diener Mid-Career Award, and the Australian Psychological Society’s 1989 Early Career Award. He is Editor-in-Chief of Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, an Associate Editor of The Leadership Quarterly, and a former Associate Editor of the Journal of Experimental Social Psychology. Michael Hogg’s research on social identity and intergroup relations has been widely published (more than 400 publications and 113,000 citations, h-index 138).
is a native of Calgary, Canada, and is currently a Professor in the Department Neuroscience at the University of Lethbridge, where he has been since 1976. He received his PhD from Pennsylvania State University and did postdoctoral work at the U of Western Ontario and the Montreal Neurological Institute. His recent work has focused on the development of the prefrontal cortex and how neurons of the cerebral cortex change in response to various pre- and postnatal developmental factors including hormones, experience, stress, drugs, neurotrophins, and injury, and how these changes are related to adult behaviour. Bryan Kolb has published 7 books, including two textbooks with Ian Whishaw (Fundamentals of Human Neuropsychology, Seventh Edition; Introduction to Brain and Behavior, Fifth Edition), and over 400 articles and chapters. Kolb is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and an Officer of the Order of Canada. He is currently a member of the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research program in Child Brain Development.
is Emeritus Professor of Work and Organizational Psychology at the University of Valencia, Senior Researcher at the Valencian Institute of Economic Research (IVIE), and Member of the Spanish Academy of Psychology. He has been named Doctor Honoris Causa by the University of Coimbra, Federico Villarreal National University, Maastricht University, Miguel Hernandez University, and Methodist University of São Paulo. He has published over 300 articles and book chapters on topics such as work stress, climate and culture, teams, competencies, health, and well-being. He was formerly President of the International Association of Applied Psychology and of the European Association of Applied Psychology, as well as Associate Editor of the European Journal of Work and Organizational Psychology.
was trained in affective science and completed a PhD in Psychology at Stanford University. He has been faculty at the University of South Florida since 2003, where he served as Director of Clinical Training, and where he is currently a Professor of Psychology and Director of the Mood and Emotion Laboratory. Dr. Rottenberg has been a pioneer in synthesizing affective and clinical science and is a subject matter expert on the topic of emotional functioning in depression. With his graduate students, Dr. Rottenberg's current research program examines the phenomenon of well-being after psychopathology. In representative national samples, he has demonstrated that a substantial number of people with significant mental health problems go on to experience high levels of psychological well-being. The long-term goals of this research are to explain why some people experience good outcomes and to optimize interventions that incorporate these insights in order to improve population mental health. His research has been generously funded by the National Institutes of Health. His publications include over 100 scientific articles and chapters and has two popular science books: The Depths: The Evolutionary Origins of the Depression Epidemic (Basic Books) and Depression: What Everyone Needs to Know (Oxford University Press). Dr. Rottenberg's research has been covered extensively in outlets such as Scientific American, The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, The Economist, and Time.
is Emeritus Professor of Psychology at the University of Uppsala. He was the founder and manager of Babylab, before transferring the lab to Gustaf Gredebäck. Since the 1970s Professor von Hofsten has devoted his academic life to the study of perceptual, cognitive, social, and sensorimotor development of infants. His research uses a variety of clever methodological tools to better understand infants and young children. He was elected a Fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences in 2001, of the Academia Europaea in 2008, and of the British Academy in 2012.
is Professor of Clinical Psychology and Rehabilitation at King’s College London. She edits the Journal of Mental Health and is Vice Dean for Psychology and Systems Science, Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience. She has been involved in research on rehabilitation and recovery for people with severe mental illness for many years both in the development of services and the development and evaluation of innovative psychological treatments. Her main current research themes concentrate on how to improve thinking difficulties so people can take advantage of opportunities for recovery and how to increase therapeutic activities in acute mental health services. She founded and is now Co-Director of the Service User Research Enterprise (SURE), which encourages consumers of mental health services to become more involved in research. The unit is the first in the UK to concentrate on including the service user perspective by employing people who have experience of using mental health services.
Advisory and Founding Board
is the Lillian and Morrie Moss Chair of Excellence in the Department of Psychology at the University of Memphis. She earned her A.B. at Brown University and her Ph.D. at the State University of New York at Albany. Following completion of a clinical internship at UMDNJ-Rutgers Medical School, Dr. Beck joined first the faculty at the University of Houston, then the University at Buffalo, SUNY and most recently, the University of Memphis. Her research has focused on the assessment and treatment of adult anxiety-based disorders, with emphasis on post-trauma responses. Professor Beck has published widely on the topics of sexual dysfunction, panic, generalized anxiety, posttraumatic stress disorder, co-morbidity among mental disorders, and the role of cognitive and emotional processes in psychological distress. Professor Beck is the past president of the Society of Clinical Psychology (Division 12, American Psychological Association) and the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies. She is editor of Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice and past editor of Behavior Therapy, in addition to serving on numerous editorial boards. Professor Beck is a fellow of the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society, and the Academy of Cognitive Therapy.
is currently a Senior Advisor to the Faculty of Social Science and the Hong Kong Institute of Asia-Pacific Studies at The Chinese University of Hong Kong (CUHK). She was formerly the Pro-Vice-Chancellor (PVC)/Vice-President for Research, the Choh-Ming Li Professor of Psychology, and the Co-Director of the Hong Kong Institute of Asia-Pacific Studies. From 1996 to 1999, Professor Cheung served as the Founding Chairperson of the Hong Kong Equal Opportunities Commission, setting up the mechanism to eliminate discrimination and promote equal opportunities for women and men, and for people with disabilities. Her research expertise lies in cross-cultural personality assessment and psychopathology, gender equality, and women leadership. Professor Cheung is the Past President of the International Test Commission, a Fellow and former President of the Hong Kong Psychological Society, and a Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA) as well as the Association for Psychological Science (APS). Professor Cheung’s academic publications total over 180 internationally refereed journal articles, book chapters, books and monographs. Her academic honors and awards include the IAAP Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award 2014, APA Award for Distinguished Contributions to the International Advancement of Psychology 2012, Distinguished International Psychologist Award of APA Division 52 (2005), and Distinguished Leadership Award for Internationals from the University of Minnesota (2003).
is Professor of Cognitive Neuroscience at UCL, where she is Deputy Director of the Institute for Cognitive Neuroscience and group leader for the Speech Communication Lab. She was a Wellcome Trust Career Development Fellow from 2001-2004, and a Wellcome Trust Senior Fellow from 2005-2016. Her research uses models and theories of primate auditory neuroanatomy and neurophysiology to inform the neurobiology of human vocal perception and production. Her work addresses both verbal and non-verbal aspects of vocal communication. She has pioneered the study of the human voice as a social signal, and has recently started to address the ways that non-verbal emotional expressions like laughter are used socially. She was elected to the Academy of Medical Sciences in 2012 and the British Academy in 2016.
is Professor of Psychology and Epidemiology and Head of the Research Department of Behavioural Science and Health, part of the Institute of Epidemiology and Health Care in the Faculty of Population Health Sciences at University College London. He graduated from Cambridge in 1972, and completed his doctorate at Oxford University in 1975. He moved to St. George’s Hospital Medical School in 1977, becoming professor and chair of the Department in 1988, where he remained until his appointment in 2000 to UCL. He became Deputy Head of the Department of Epidemiology and Public Health at UCL in 2005 and subsequently Head of Department before being appointed Director of the Institute in 2011. He is a Past-President of the International Society of Behavioral Medicine and is a fellow of the Academy of Medical Sciences, the British Psychological Society, Academia Europaea, and the Academy of Social Sciences. He was founding editor of the British Journal of Health Psychology, an associate editor of Psychophysiology, the Annals of Behavioral Medicine, the British Journal of Clinical Psychology, the International Journal of Rehabilitation and Health and the Journal of Psychosomatic Research, and is on the editorial boards of seven other journals. Andrew directs the Psychobiology Group and the English Longitudinal Study of Ageing research group at UCL. He has published more than 400 peer-reviewed articles and is author or editor of 18 books, including the Handbook of Behavioral Medicine (2010) and Stress and Cardiovascular Disease (2012).