Looking at the state of the world today, one cannot help but wonder what we need to do to ensure a positive and peaceful future for humanity. How is it possible that knowledge and information have become so much more accessible to people in many parts of the world, but we do not seem to have become any wiser? Sternberg (e.g., Reznitskaya & Sternberg, 2004; Sternberg, 2001) has long been arguing that we need to educate our children for more than just intelligence and knowledge—we need to figure out how to foster wisdom. Wisdom goes beyond intelligence and knowledge in that it includes aspects of self-reflection, openness, compassion, and morality (Glück, in press/a). In other words, it is what enables people to use their intelligence for the sake of a common good (Sternberg, in press). The complexity of wisdom, however, is also what makes it seem elusive to many academic psychologists. For a long time, wisdom psychology was viewed by many as a somewhat “esoteric” field with somewhat dubious research methods—after all, how would one measure such a multifaceted and vague construct?