By Matthew J. Morgan (eds.)
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Additional info for The Impact of 9/11 on Psychology and Education: The Day that Changed Everything?
3 (2006): 213–222. 42. ,” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 63, no. 2 (1992): 212–220; Matt Motyl, Thomas Pyszczynski, Molly Maxfield, Cathy Cox, Angelika Siedel, and Dave Weise, “One Big Family: The Effects of Mortality Salience and a Sense of Common Humanity on Prejudice,” unpublished manuscript (2009). 43. ” 2 Waging Terror: Psychological Motivation in Cultural Violence and Peacemaking Matt Motyl, Kenneth E. Vail III, and Tom Pyszczynski* I n the aftermath of the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, the United States led the charge in a global war on terrorism using hardline violent military actions to pursue terrorist groups in many nations.
Mark Landau is Assistant Professor of Psychology at the University of Kansas. Daniel Sullivan is a graduate student at the University of Kansas. 8 KOSLOFF ET AL. for providing insights into the effects of terrorism because, at its core, terrorism is a strategy to advance an ideological agenda through terror generated by death threats. TMT is based on the writings of Ernest Becker, a cultural anthropologist who, beginning in 1962, took it upon himself to figure out what is responsible for the uniquely human penchant for terror and violence.
With some time having passed now since the attacks of September 11, 2001, it is possible to reflect upon the attacks and assess their impact. The series brings together from a broad spectrum of disciplines the leading thinkers of our time to reflect on one of the most significant events of our time. This volume is devoted to psychological changes after 9/11 as well as to the closely related field of education. Over its two-century national history, the United States has enjoyed a sense of invulnerability.
The Impact of 9/11 on Psychology and Education: The Day that Changed Everything? by Matthew J. Morgan (eds.)