Get a real copy of PINS
Back copies of PINS are slowly being uploaded, and should all be available by the end of 2015. Print copies of some back issues are still available - contact the editor for details.
Editor Grahame Hayes
Martin Terre Blanche
PINS (Psychology in society) is a peer-reviewed journal that was formed in September 1983 as vehicle for a critical and anti-apartheid stance in psychology. PINS continues to foster a socio-historical and critical theory perspective by focusing on the theory and practice of psychology in the southern African context.
Mindfulness and the technologies of the self.
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In addition to full-length articles, short discussions (called "briefings"), and debates on previously published material, or on issues of the moment, are encouraged. Authors are required to use non-sexist and non-discriminatory conventions in their contributions. Articles should not normally exceed 8 000 words in length, excluding references. Book reviews, unless they are review articles, should not exceed 1 500 words. Authors are required to submit their work by email, preferably in MS Word format, and to comply with the format and style conventions as detailed in the PINS Style guide for authors.
PINS (Psychology in society) is published in conventional print format, and online at www.pins.org.za.
Authors are required to submit their work by email, preferably in MS Word format, and to comply with the format and style conventions as detailed in the PINS Style guide for authors. Once accepted for publication, manuscripts should again be submitted as an electronic file.
Arvin Bhana (Independent researcher; University of KwaZulu-Natal, Durban)
Kevin Durrheim (University of KwaZulu-Natal, Pietermaritzburg)
Don Foster (University of Cape Town)
Derek Hook (Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, USA)
Peace Kiguwa (University of the Witwatersrand)
Kopano Ratele (MRC, Cape Town; and UNISA, Pretoria)
Martin Terre Blanche (University of South Africa, Pretoria)
Lindy Wilbraham (Rhodes University)