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Explaining radical group behavior: Developing emotion and efficacy routes to normative and nonnormative collective action.
It is argued that the relations between emotions, efficacy, and action differ for more extreme, nonnormative actions and proposed that contempt, which, unlike anger, entails psychological distancing and a lack of reconciliatory intentions, predicts non normative action. Expand
Yet another dark side of chivalry: Benevolent sexism undermines and hostile sexism motivates collective action for social change.
It is demonstrated that exposing women to benevolent sexism decreases their engagement in collective action, whereas exposure to hostile sexism increases it, and results from Studies 3 and 4 support the causal chain described in the mediational models tested in Studies 1 and 2. Expand
Why Do Women Endorse Hostile and Benevolent Sexism? The Role of Salient Female Subtypes and Internalization of Sexist Contents
The present research aims to explain women’s endorsement of hostile and benevolent sexist beliefs. Based on a convenience sample of N = 92 women in the general public in Germany, Study 1 demonstratedExpand
A dynamic model of engagement in normative and non-normative collective action: Psychological antecedents, consequences, and barriers
This review addresses three recent developments in the collective action literature. First, we demonstrate that normative and non-normative collective action participation can be predicted byExpand
When Group Memberships are Negative: The Concept, Measurement, and Behavioral Implications of Psychological Disidentification
This research introduces a multi-component model of ingroup disidentification that distinguishes three disidentification components (detachment, dissatisfaction, and dissimilarity). In Studies 1a (NExpand
Relational mobility predicts social behaviors in 39 countries and is tied to historical farming and threat
It is found that relationships are more stable and hard to form in east Asia, North Africa, and the Middle East, while they are more fluid in the West and Latin America, and results show that relationally mobile cultures tend to have higher interpersonal trust and intimacy. Expand
Intergroup Contact and Social Change
Investigation of the effects of negative as well as positive intergroup contact found that only negative contact predicted LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender) students’ collective action intentions longitudinally while only positive contact predicted heterosexual/cisgender students' LGBT activism. Expand
On the nature of sexist ambivalence: Profiling ambivalent and univalent sexists
This study examined the proportion of people who held ambivalent versus univalent sexist attitudes, that is, those who simultaneously endorsed benevolent sexism (BS) and hostile sexism (HS). WeExpand
Reducing endorsement of benevolent and modern sexist beliefs: Differential effects of addressing harm versus pervasiveness of benevolent sexism.
In two experiments, the present research identifies basic mechanisms for reducing endorsement of benevolent and modern sexist beliefs. Responses to attitudinal measures and a collective actionExpand