Consulting Psychologist, Director of Global Appreciative Culturing, the Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies Network, Board Member, the Center for Global Community and World Law
Michael Britton is research fellow, the psychohistory forum and consultant to the Division of Community Relations Services (conflict resolution) of the U.S. Department of Justice.
Michael Britton is also a member of the Global Advisory Board, and the HumanDHS Global Coordinating Team, HumanDHS Global Core Team, as well as co-director and co-coordinator of the HumanDHS Stop Hazing and Bullying Project. He is the Human DHS director of "Global Appreciative Culturing." He is also a board member of the Center for Global Community and World Law.
He obtained a doctorate in counseling psychology from Rutgers University in the United States.
He subsequently wrote the chapter on weapons of mass destruction in peace, conflict and violence: “Peace Psychology in the 21st Century”, the textbook of the “Peace Psychology Division of the American Psychological Association”. He has also done exploratory research on the collision of traditional, modern and post-modern architectures as reflective of a key challenge of global life.
He currently is writing on global life and the adaptive challenges involved in making a good global life. His work deals with our ecological challenges, the problems in our culture-to-culture relationships that can undermine facing those challenges successfully, and the resources neuroscience shows we can draw on to handle both our relationships and our future well.