• Publications
  • Influence
Measuring Belief in Conspiracy Theories: Validation of a French and English Single-Item Scale
We designed, in French and in English, a single-item scale to measure people’s general tendency to believe in conspiracy theories. The validity and reliability of this scale was assessed in 3 studiesExpand
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Moving forward is not only a metaphor: Approach and avoidance lead to self-evaluative assimilation and contrast
Could it be that walking toward (vs. away) someone else changes your self-evaluation in the direction of what this person is? We answer positively and argue that approach movements lead toExpand
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From future self to current action: An identity-based motivation perspective
Abstract Adults ask children what they want to be when they grow up, hoping that this will motivate children to focus on their schoolwork- this does not necessarily happen. Identity-based motivationExpand
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“I Know Things They Don’t Know!”: The Role of Need for Uniqueness in Belief in Conspiracy Theories
In the current research, we investigated whether belief in conspiracy theories satisfies people’s need for uniqueness. We found that the tendency to believe in conspiracy theories was associated withExpand
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Stigmatized Beliefs: Conspiracy Theories, Anticipated Negative Evaluation of the Self, and Fear of Social Exclusion
Can conspiracy theories be a source of social stigma? If it is true, it would follow that people may expect to be socially excluded when they express endorsement of conspiracy theories. This effectExpand
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“I Know Things They Don’t Know!”
In the current research, we investigated whether belief in conspiracy theories satisfies people’s need for uniqueness. We found that the tendency to believe in conspiracy theories was associated withExpand
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The impact of significant others’ actual appraisals on children’s self-perceptions: What about Cooley’s assumption for children?
The aim of this paper was to study the construction of children’s self-perception relying on Cooley’s hypothesis. More precisely, we were interested in the mediation effect of significant others’Expand
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Math approach training changes implicit identification with math: A close preregistered replication
Abstract Kawakami et al. (2008) offer an approach training intervention to strengthen women's implicit identification with math. This intervention is especially interesting regarding data suggestingExpand
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Anonymized Raw Data, Study Labels, and Statistical Code
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