Date of this Version
National Security Challenges: Insights from Social, Neurobiological, and Complexity Sciences
This White Volume assesses U.S. long term national security challenges, employing a global perspective that accounts for the changing political, economic, social, and psychological profiles of populations, and the rapid changes they experience in a globally connected information environment. It addresses many of the key national security challenges identified by LTG Flynn in the Preface. The collection of essays explores future population-centric national security challenges through the lens of the latest research from the social, neurobiological, and complexity sciences. The papers emphasize "enduring" long term theses that are focused on the interactions of populations and their environments. They are not U.S.-centric, but multi-perspective and examine underlying long term phenomena. The target audiences are planners, operators, and policy makers. With them in mind, the articles are intentionally kept short and written to stand alone. All the contributors have done their best to make their articles easily accessible.
Originally published in National Security Challenges: Insights from Social, Neurobiological and Complexity Sciences © 2012 NSI. Reproduced with permission.
Bruneau, E. (2012). In-Group/Out-Group Distinctions—Neuroscience Findings and Upshot. National Security Challenges: Insights from Social, Neurobiological, and Complexity Sciences, 154-164. Retrieved from https://repository.upenn.edu/asc_papers/566
Cognition and Perception Commons, Cognitive Neuroscience Commons, Cognitive Psychology Commons, Defense and Security Studies Commons, International and Intercultural Communication Commons, Peace and Conflict Studies Commons
Date Posted: 15 June 2018