|Identifying moral, honest, and trustworthy people is valuable, but not always easy. We discuss the settings and traits leading to successfully identifying moral people. Interestingly, identifying immoral others can not only lead to their exclusion, but also boost corrupt partnerships.|
Associate Professor. Psychology & Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. The Netherlands
221/8301 Preferences for truth-telling
(1) Abeler, Johannes; (2) Nosenzo, Daniele; (3) Raymond, Collin
(1) University of Oxford; (2) Economics. University of Nottingham. Nottingham. UK.; (3) Economics. Amherst College. USA.
221/8302 Detecting (un)justified lies: Robin Hood Takes a Polygraph
(1) Ayal, Shahar; (2) Peleg, Dar; (3) Hochman, Guy; (4) Ariely, Dan
(1) Psychology. IDC Herzeliya. Herzeliya. Israel; (2) Psychology. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.; (3) Psychology. IDC Herzeliya. Herzeliya. Israel.; (4) Business School. Duke. USA.
221/8303 The modular nature of trustworthiness detection
(1) Hopfensitz, Astrid; (2) Bonnefon, Jean-Francois; (3) de Neys, Wim
(1) Toulouse School of Economics. Toulouse. France.; (2) Toulouse School of Economics. Toulouse. France.; (3) CNRS. Paris Descartes University. Paris. France.
221/8304 Finding a (dis)honest partner
(1) Leib, Margarita; (2) Shalvi, Shaul; (3) Gross, Jörg; (4) Offerman, Theo
(1) Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.; (2) Psychology & Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.; (3) Psychology. Leiden University. Leiden. Netherlands.; (4) Economics. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands.
(1) Butera, Fabrizio
(1) Psychology. University of Lausanne. Lausanne. Switzerland.