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  1. The evolution of (intergroup) peace hinges on how we define groups and peace.Anne C. Pisor, Kristopher M. Smith & Jeffrey P. Deminchuk - 2024 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 47:e22.
    Glowacki defines peace as harmonious relationships between groups maintained without the threat of violence, where groups can be anything from families to nation states. However, defining such contentious concepts like “peace” and “groups” is a difficult task, and we discuss the implications of Glowacki's definitions for understanding intergroup relationships and their evolutionary history.
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  • The evolution of peace.Luke Glowacki - 2024 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 47:e1.
    While some species have affiliative and even cooperative interactions between individuals of different social groups, humans are alone in having durable, positive-sum, interdependent relationships across unrelated social groups. Our capacity to have harmonious relationships that cross group boundaries is an important aspect of our species' success, allowing for the exchange of ideas, materials, and ultimately enabling cumulative cultural evolution. Knowledge about the conditions required for peaceful intergroup relationships is critical for understanding the success of our species and building a more (...)
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