The Psychology of Globalization: Identity, Ideology, and Action underpins the necessity to focus on the psychological dimensions of globalization. Overviewing the theory and empirical research as it relates to globalization and psychology, the book focuses on two key domains: social identity and collective action, and political ideology and attitudes. These provide frameworks for addressing four specific topics: (a) environmental challenges, (b) consumer culture, (c) international security, and (d) transnational migration and intra-national cultural diversification. Arguing that individual social representation and behavior are altered by globalizing processes while they simultaneously contribute to these processes, the authors explore economic, political and cultural dimensions.
- Discusses how globalization affects our social identity, collective action, and intergroup relations
- Examines how the infrastructure of global consumerism shapes individuals' selfhood, group formation, and action
- Investigates how people perceive and respond to global challenges such as climate change and mass migration
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Globalization and Global Concern 1. Globalization and Global Concern 2. Globalization, Culture, and Consumerism
Psychology of Globalization: Basic Processes 3. Consumer Identities, Consumer Selfhood, and the Stability of Consumer Societies 4. The Interplay Between Social Identities and Globalization 5. A Political Psychology of Responses to Globalization 6. Collective Action in a Global Context
Issues in Depth 7. Social Identity and Responses to Global Crises 8. Social Identity and the Challenges of Migration and Multiculturalism
Conclusion 9. Psychology in the Nexus of Global Governance, Economies and Sustainability
Gerhard Reese is Professor of Environmental Psychology at the University of Koblenz-Landau, investigating processes of social identity, collective action, social inequality, and environmental behavior in the frame of globalization.
Amir Rosenmann is a research fellow at the Cultural Psychology Lab, the University of Haifa, Israel, now residing in Detroit, Michigan. His research focuses on issues of gender, social power and social identity, as those intersect with the processes of globalization and consumerism. He serves as an Associate Editor at the Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology.
Cameron, James E.
Jim Cameron is Professor of Psychology at Saint Mary's University in Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada. He is interested in social identity processes with respect to collective action, multiculturalism, well-being, and globalization.