|This symposium explores the effects of glorification (versus attachment) on a variety of group-based attitudes and behaviors in both intra- and intergroup contexts. We demonstrate that glorification discourages constructive, ingroup-critical behavior and exacerbates conflicts with outgroups.|
PhD candidate. Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. University of Massachusetts Amherst. Amherst. USA.
221/22101 The Differential Effect of Identification Modes on Voice Behavior in Organization
(1) Roccas, Sonia; (2) Elster, Andrey; (3) Sagiv, Lilach
(1) Professor. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel.; (2) The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Jerusalem. Israel.; (3) The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Jerusalem. Israel.
221/22102 The relationship between ingroup glorification and victim beliefs in predicting intergroup attitudes and conflict opinions
(1) Vollhardt, Johanna; (2) Twali, Michelle; (3) Cohrs, Christopher; (4) McNeill, Andrew; (5) Hadjiandreou, Eliana
(1) Associate Professor. Department of Psychology. Clark University. Worcester. USA.; (2) Department of Psychology. Clark University. Worcester. USA.; (3) Professor of Psychology. Jacobs University Bremen. Bremen. Germany.; (4) Northumbria University. Newcastle upon Tyne. UK.; (5) Department of Psychology. Clark University. Worcester. USA.
221/22103 “A Very Moral Group”, towards Whom? Group Glorification and Responses to Aggression Against Civilians
(1) Schori Eyal, Noa; (2) Klar, Yechiel
(1) Post-doctoral Researcher. The IDC School of Psychology. Interdisciplinary Center (IDC). Herzliya. Israel.; (2) Professor. The School of Psychological Sciences. Tel Aviv University, Tel Aviv. Israel.
221/22104 Stepping Into Perpetrators’ Shoes: Glorification Motivates Perspective-taking with Ingroup Perpetrators and the Implications for Justice
(1) Li, Mengyao; (2) Leidner, Bernhard; (3) Fernandez-Campos, Silvia
(1) PPsychologist. University of Massachusetts Amherst/ Max-Planck-Institute for Research on Collective Goods. USA.; (2) Assistant Professor. Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. University of Massachusetts Amherst. Amherst. USA.; (3) The New School for Social Research. New York City. USA.