Purposeenos Papadopoulos is a professor of analytical psychology in the Centre for Psychoanalytic Studies at the University of Essex. He serves as founding director of the university’s Centre for Trauma, Asylum and Refugees (CTAR), as well as a member of its Human Rights Centre and Transitional Justice Network, and is an honorary clinical psychologist and systemic psychotherapist at the Tavistock Clinic in London. He also sees private patients as a practicing Jungian psychoanalyst and a family psychotherapist. As a consultant to the United Nations and other organizations, he has worked with refugees and other survivors of political violence and natural disasters in many countries. Educated at the University of Belgrade, where he studied clinical and educational psychology on a UNESCO scholarship, he served as a lecturer in psychology for ten years at the University of Cape Town and earned a Ph.D. in psychology there in 1980. Dr. Papadopoulos then came to Britain to join the staff of the Brookside Young People’s Unit (BYPU) in Goodmayes, Essex, as a senior clinical psychologist and served as an associate lecturer in psychotherapy at the University of East London. He was principal clinical psychologist at BYPU when he joined the Redbridge Health Authority in 1985 as head of clinical psychology services for children, young people, and families. He became a consultant clinical psychologist at Tavistock Clinic six years later and was named to his professorship at the University of Essex in 1995. He founded CTAR in 2007 and is the founder and director of the M.A./Ph.D. psychosocial programs in refugee care that are offered jointly by Essex and Tavistock. Dr. Papadopoulos has held honorary appointments at the universities of Brunel and Kent, as well as at Birkbeck College, University of London, and served as a visiting professor at the University of Prishtina in Kosovo, the University of Nis in Serbia, and Middlesex University. He is an associate fellow of the British Psychological Society and a former member of the executive committee of the International Association for Analytical Psychology (IAAP). Working through the IAAP, he founded and coordinated the first course in Jungian psychotherapy in Moscow and founded Jungian professional groups there and in Belgrade, Athens, Cyprus, South Africa, and Ireland. Editor of the international series of Psychosocial Perspectives on Trauma, Displaced People and Personal Violence for Karnac Books, he served as editor of Harvest: International Journal for Jungian Studies for fourteen years and presently serves as consulting editor of the International Journal for Jungian Studies, a publication he founded in 2009, as well as consulting editor for a newsletter published by the IAAP and for three psychological journals in Italy and Russia, and as a member of the editorial advisory board of the International Journal for Psychotherapy and Politics. In addition to publishing numerous papers in scientific journals and as chapters in volumes of collected works, Dr. Papadopoulos has edited or co-edited six books, including the four-volume C.G. Jung: Critical Assessments (1992),Therapeutic Care for Refugees: No Place Like Home (2002), and the Handbook of Jungian Psychology: Theory, Practice and Applications, which was published by Routledge in 2006. His work has appeared in fourteen languages.