Author pages are created from data sourced from our academic publisher partnerships and public sources.
Share This Author
The Psychology of Windfall Gains
- H. Arkes, C. A. Joyner, M. Pezzo, J. Nash, Karen Siegel-Jacobs, E. Stone
- Psychology, Economics
- 1 September 1994
Abstract We hypothesized that windfall gains are spent more readily than other types of assets. Three questionnaire studies supported this hypothesis and led us to the conclusion that the…
Individual differences in attitudes towards gossip
Surprise, defence, or making sense: What removes hindsight bias?
- M. Pezzo
- 1 January 2003
It is suggested that a sense of responsibility for the outcome may be necessary for defensive processing to be activated and a proposed sense-making model suggests that unexpected outcomes invoke greater sensemaking, which typically produces greater hindsight bias.
The social implications of planning: How public predictions bias future plans
Making sense of failure: A motivated model of hindsight bias.
Can we learn from our mistakes? Does the large body of research demonstrating hindsight bias indicate that people are not likely to take responsibility for their errors and thus deprive themselves of…
A Multilevel Analysis of Rumor Transmission: Effects of Anxiety and Belief in Two Field Experiments
Researchers have generally reported a positive linear relation between rumor anxiety and transmission but less consistent effects of situational anxiety and belief in the rumor. These conclusions,…
Hindsight Bias: A Primer for Motivational Researchers
- M. Pezzo
- 1 September 2011
Thirty-five years since the publication of Fischhoff’s (1975) seminal article, we continue to be fascinated by the hindsight bias. Like a well-developed character in a novel, the bias has something…
Physicians’ Tacit and Stated Policies for Determining Patient Benefit and Referral to Cardiac Rehabilitation
- J. Beckstead, M. Pezzo, T. Beckie, F. Shahraki, A. C. Kentner, S. Grace
- MedicineMedical decision making : an international…
- 1 January 2014
Physicians showed evidence of systematic gender bias as they judged women as less likely than men to benefit from CR, offering some explanation for the slow progress of efforts to improve CR referrals and for gender disparities in referral rates.