Journal of Experimental Social Psychology
IF
3.60
Papers
4,016
Papers 3,979
1 page of 398 pages (3,979 results)
Newest
#1Kao-Wei Chua (NYU: New York University)H-Index: 5
#2Jim Freeman (NYU: New York University)H-Index: 163
Abstract null null People are able to quickly and automatically evaluate faces on different traits, such as trustworthiness. There is a growing literature demonstrating that factors such as learning and experience play a role in shaping these judgments. In the current work, we assess the malleability of our trait evaluations by associating arbitrary facial features with trustworthy or untrustworthy behaviors. Across five studies, we demonstrate that this learning can impact trait evaluation and ...
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#1Bruno Gabriel Salvador Casara (UNIPD: University of Padua)H-Index: 2
#2Caterina Suitner (UNIPD: University of Padua)H-Index: 12
Last. Jolanda Jetten (UQ: University of Queensland)H-Index: 80
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Abstract null null Previous literature highlights the crucial role of economic inequality in triggering a range of negative societal outcomes. However, the relationship between economic inequality and the proliferation of conspiracy beliefs remains unexplored. Here, we explore the endorsement of conspiracy beliefs as an outcome of objective country-level (Study 1a, 1b, 1c), perceived (Study 2), and manipulated economic inequality (Studies 3a, 3b, 4a, 4b). In the correlational studies, both objec...
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#2Zidong Zhao (Princeton University)H-Index: 2
Last. Diana I. Tamir (Princeton University)H-Index: 20
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#1Marius Frenken (Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz)H-Index: 1
#2Wanja Hemmerich (Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz)H-Index: 3
Last. Roland Imhoff (Johannes Gutenberg University of Mainz)H-Index: 26
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Abstract null null A rich body of research points to racial biases in so-called police officer dilemma tasks: participants are generally faster and less error-prone to “shoot” (vs. not “shoot”) Black (vs. White) targets. In three experimental (and two supplemental) studies (total N = 914), we aimed at examining the cognitive processes underlying these findings under fully standardized conditions. To be able to dissect a-priori decision bias, biased information processing and motor preparation, w...
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#1Felix DanboldH-Index: 4
#2Ivuoma N. Onyeador (NU: Northwestern University)H-Index: 9
Last. Miguel M. Unzueta (UCLA: University of California, Los Angeles)H-Index: 17
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Abstract null null When dominant groups are accused of discrimination against non-dominant groups, they often seek to portray themselves as the victims of discrimination instead. Sometimes, however, members of dominant groups counter accusations of discrimination by invoking victimhood on a new dimension of harm, changing the topic being discussed. Across three studies (N = 3081), we examine two examples of this digressive victimhood – Christian Americans responding to accusations of homophobia ...
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#1Daniela Goya-Tocchetto (Duke University)H-Index: 3
#2Aaron C. Kay (Duke University)H-Index: 54
Last. Keith Payne (UNC: University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill)H-Index: 3
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Abstract null null Liberals and conservatives currently struggle to reach political agreement on policy proposals. While political polarization is closely associated with this phenomenon, the precise psychological mechanisms via which polarization works to affect political compromise remain to be fully explored. Across five studies (N = 1236; 2126 total individual observations), we uncover one such mechanism by exploring a novel and robust bias that emerges at the crossroads of policy trade-offs...
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#1Jun Won Park (Yale University)H-Index: 4
#2Vani P (SU: Stanford University)
Last. Michael W. Kraus (Yale University)H-Index: 37
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Abstract null null Allyship is a growing phenomenon in many organizational contexts, and the involvement of advantaged group allies in identity-oriented social movements (e.g., men in the feminist movement) is ubiquitous. However, the impression that these advantaged group allies make on their intended beneficiaries is unclear. Over the course of four studies, we explore disadvantaged group activists' attitudes toward their advantaged group allies. We find converging evidence that disadvantaged ...
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#1Izzy Gainsburg (UM: University of Michigan–Ann Arbor)H-Index: 4
#2Allison Earl (UM: University of Michigan–Ann Arbor)H-Index: 10
Abstract null null Institutional efforts to create safe environments can function as signals to identity safety and reduce expectations of identity threat within the institution. Prior research on institutional identity safety signals, however, has yet to consider an important question: Do people use institutional identity safety signals to inform their expectations of identity threat in their broader social environments? Because people's day-to-day lives are often outside of signaling instituti...
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#1Alysson E. Light (University of the Sciences)H-Index: 5
#2Tessa M. Benson-Greenwald (IU: Indiana University)H-Index: 2
Last. Amanda B. Diekman (IU: Indiana University)H-Index: 28
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Abstract null null While women's representation in STEM fields has increased over the past several decades, some fields have seen a greater increase women's participation than others. In the present research, we explore how women's participation in STEM disciplines influences labeling of those disciplines as hard vs. soft sciences. Study 1 found that increasing perceived participation of women in a STEM discipline increased the likelihood that participants would label it a soft science. Study 2 ...
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#1Dries H. Bostyn (Ghent University)H-Index: 7
#2Arne Roets (Ghent University)H-Index: 30
Abstract null null When are sacrificial harms morally appropriate? Traditionally, research within moral psychology has investigated this issue by asking participants to render moral judgments on batteries of single-shot, sacrificial dilemmas. Each of these dilemmas has its own set of targets and describes a situation independent from those described in the other dilemmas. Every decision that participants are asked to make thus takes place within its own, separate moral universe. As a result, peo...
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