Sian Beilock

Sian Beilock is President of Barnard College. Her research sits at the intersection of cognitive science and education. She explores the cognitive and neural substrates of skill learning as well as the mechanisms by which performance breaks down in high-stress or high-pressure situations.

Peter Molenaar

Peter Molenaar is the Distinguished Professor of Human Development and Psychology at the Pennsylvania State University. The general theme of his work concerns the application of mathematical theories to solve substantive psychological issues. Some more specific elaborations of this theme are: 1. Application of mathematical singularity theory (in particular catastrophe theory) to the analysis of developmental stage transitions. 2.

Wendy Johnson

Wendy Johnson is a Reader in Psychology at the University of Edinburgh. She grew up in Tacoma, Washington, USA. She graduated in mathematics from Occidental College in Los Angeles. She spent many years as a consulting casualty actuary in the San Francisco Bay Area. With a partner, she founded Pacific Actuarial Consultants in 1991, continuing there until 2001.

David Yeager

David Yeager is an Assistant Professor of Developmental Psychology at the University of Texas at Austin, a Fellow at the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, and a Faculty Research Associate at the UT Population Research Center. His research focuses on social cognitive development during adolescence and on the psychology of resilience, particularly during difficult school transitions such as the transition to high school or college.

Greg Walton

Greg Walton is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at Stanford University. Much of his research investigates psychological processes that contribute to major social problems and how "wise" interventions that target these processes can help address such problems. These psychological interventions can be minor in scope and duration but generate long-lasting effects.

Mark Tomlinson

Mark Tomlison is a Professor in the Psychology Department at Universiteit Stellenbosch. He is an Associate Editor of the Infant Mental Health Journal and is on the International Editorial Board of Psychology, Health and Medicine. Prof Tomlinson has completed epidemiological work investigating the association between postpartum depression and the mother-infant relationship, and the impact of postpartum depression on infant and child development.

Stephen Suomi

Stephen J. Suomi, Ph.D. is Chief of the Laboratory of Comparative Ethology at the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health & Human Development (NICHD), National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Bethesda, Maryland. He also holds research professorships at the University of Virginia, the University of Maryland, College Park, the Johns Hopkins University, Georgetown University, the Pennsylvania State University, and the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. Dr. Suomi earned his B.A. in psychology at Stanford University in 1968, and his M.A. and Ph.D.

Rebecca Shiner

Rebecca L. Shiner is Associate Professor, Presidential Scholar, and Chair of Psychology at Colgate University. She served as an Associate Editor of the Journal of Personality from 2004-2008, an executive board member of the Association for Research in Personality, and a consultant to the DSM-V Working Group on Personality Disorders. Dr. Shiner's research centers on temperament and personality development in childhood and adolescence, including structure, stability, and change, and the links between personality and life outcomes.

Alessandra Schneider

Psychologist graduated from the Federal University of Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, in 1993. Specialist in Perinatal Health, Early Childhood Education and Development. Master Degree on Psychology, with focus on early childhood development community-based programs. Training in Management and Designing of Social Programs and Policies at the Interamerican Institute for Social Development, in Washington-DC; and in Child Development and Interventions at the International Centre of Child Health, University of London, England.

Herbert Scheithauer

In 1997 Degree in Psychology (Diploma) at University of Bremen, Germany; Post-Graduate PhD scholarship by "Kommission für Forschungsplanung und wissenschaftlichen Nachwuchs (FNK)" at University of Bremen. 1999-2004 Research Fellow at "Zentrum für Klinische Psychologie und Rehabilitation" (ZKPR), University of Bremen. Until February 2001 Staff Member at "Kinderschutzzentrum des Deutschen Kinderschutzbundes e.V. (Landesverband Bremen) ". In 2003 PhD in Psychology at University of Bremen.