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Welcome to the School of Psychology at Georgia Tech.
As you roam our webpage, you’ll notice that psychology at GaTech is rather unique in a number of ways. You already know that we are embedded in one of the leading science and engineering institutions of higher education in the world. Unlike many of our peers, our home college is the College of Sciences, which also houses the likes of Chemistry, Physics, Biology, and Math. You’ll see we have a structure of 5 programs which include Industrial-Organizational, Cognition and Brain Science, Cognitive Aging, Quantitative and Engineering Psychology that help us manage the research efforts and provide focused training to our graduate students, but all of the faculty move easily between areas. Finally, you may notice that we are small, intentionally. It allows us to focus our research and our training in a way that has made us exceptional.
The Faculty, Grad Students, Undergraduates, and Staff are eager to meet you.
News and Notes
Childhood psychological maltreatment is one of the most prevalent, yet under-addressed forms of childhood adverse events,” says Kimberly French, assistant professor in the School of Psychology. French leads a new study that traces the relationships between childhood trauma and work-family conflict in adulthood — and outlines several ways supervisors and policymakers can help.
Four School of Psychology alumni are now in leadership positions are two major U.S. zoos, while another is the CEO of a top wildlife conservation fund. The latest issue of the Georgia Tech Alumni Magazine shows how their time in academia prepared them for their current roles.
How did “Top Gun” change movie making, and why does it continue to be relevant 36 years later? To address those questions and much more, the Georgia Tech community reflects on the film and its legacy on the eve of its long-awaited sequel — “Top Gun: Maverick.”
Several College of Sciences students were recognized for excellence this year at the annual Student Honors Celebration on Thursday, April 21.
The Elsevier-VSS Young Investigator Award, sponsored by Vision Research, is given to an early-career vision scientist who has made outstanding contributions to the field. This year's recipient is Doby Rahnev, associate professor in the School of Psychology.
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