A loving relationship can be an oasis in uncertain times, but nurturing it requires attention, honesty, openness, vulnerability, and gratitude.
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Understanding countries that are not western, educated, industrialized, rich and democratic
Monk Prayogshala Research Institution
Not publishing negative or null results of cross-cultural psychology studies can exaggerate and exoticize cultural differences.
Indians often care very little about economic ideology. This might be because of post-Independence economic history of India, indicating that context is important for psychology.
What are the ways in which non-WEIRD scholars whose alma mater is in WEIRD countries help their home country’s research advance?
For some time, we have been led to believe that the world is divided between the West and the East. This dichotomization of culture is reductive and harmful.
How much more WEIRDness can psychology research tolerate? Now that most of what we know about psychology is based on the WEIRD, can we move on to those not WEIRD?
Experiments in social science have begun to spread across cultures. How have they been adapted to suit context?
Psychology has a problem: We extrapolate insights drawn from a homogenous 5% to the rest of humanity, even though we are not all the same.
Racism is an issue in many countries, including the U.S. But what about countries where most people are of the same race? Data from India shows shared language is a robust identity—and source of discrimination.
Remembering Geert Hofstede, who passed away on February 12, 2020.
Monk Prayogshala Research Institution is a not-for-profit academic research institution in Mumbai, India.