Symposia: Simultaneous Sessions V

Thursday 6 July
9.00 - 10.40 h.
 

 

221/126 - The psychology of inequality: How inequality influences perceptions, motives, and behaviours

Room: Manuel Falla

"This symposium discusses the importance of examining the psychological implications of inequality. We present correlational and experimental findings examining the influence of social inequality and relative wealth on perceptions, motives and behaviours.
"

Chair
Almudena Claassen
Université Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium.

221/12601 Economic inequality makes us infer more individualism around us

(1) Sánchez-Rodríguez, Ángel; (2) Willis, Guillermo; (3) Willis, Guillermo B.; (4) Jetten, Jolanda; (5) Rodríguez-Bailón, Rosa

(1) University of Granada. Granada. Spain.; (2) University of Granada. Granada. Spain.; (3) University of Granada, Granada, Spain.; (4) University of Queensland, Australia; (5) University of Granada. Granada. Spain.

221/12602 Perceived socio-economic position influences micro-social distributions of wealth

(1) Bratanova, Boyka; (2) Loughnan, Steve; (3) Klein, Olivier; (4) Wood, Robert

(1) University of St. Andrews. St. Andrews. United Kingdom.; (2) University of Edinburgh. Edinburgh. United Kingdom.; (3) Free University of Bruxelles, Belgium; (4) The University of Melbourne. Melbourne. Australia.

221/12603 Class anxiety: The more you have, the more you want?

(1) Wang, Zhechen; (2) Jetten, Jolanda; (3) Steffens, Niklas

(1) University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.; (2) University of Queensland, Australia; (3) School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.

221/12604 Perceived poverty increases reward impulsivity

(1) Claassen, Almudena; (2) Klein, Olivier; (3) Corneille, Olivier

(1) Université Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium; (2) Free University of Bruxelles, Belgium; (3) Université Catholique de Louvain. Louvain-la-Neuve. Belgium.

221/12605 Future me wants me to be healthy: Thinking about the future reduces snack food intake

(1) Chang, Betty; (2) Claassen, Almudena; (3) Klein, Olivier; (4) Cleeremans, Axel

(1) Université Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium.; (2) Université Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium; (3) Free University of Bruxelles, Belgium; (4) Université Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium.

221/121 - Values as the Lens through Which We Perceive and Understand the World

Room: Machuca

The four presentations in this symposium investigate the relationships between values and perception, as a pathway through which values affect action. Together, they study how values impact attention and interpretation, perception biases, perception of moral accountability and information processing.

Chair
Sharon Arieli
Researcher. Department of Management and Economics. The Open University. Raanana. Israel.

221/12101 How do values affect behavior? The mediating role of perception

(1) Sagiv, Lilach; (2) Roccas, Sonia; (3) Nussinson, Ravit; (4) Weinstein, Zohar

(1) Researcher. The School of Business Administration. The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Jerusalem. Israel; (2) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel; (3) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel; (4) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel

221/12102 Personal Values and Perception Biases

(1) Elster, Andrey; (2) Sagiv, Lilach

(1) Researcher. The School of Business Administration. The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Jerusalem. Israel; (2) Researcher. The School of Business Administration. The Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Jerusalem. Israel

221/12103 Personal values and moral accountability

(1) Feldman, Gilad

(1) Researcher. Department of Work and Social Psychology. Maastricht University. Maastricht. Netherlands

221/12104 The Values Underlying the Way We Perceive and Interpret Information in Decision-Making

(1) Arieli, Sharon; (2) Amit, Adi; (3) Porzycki, Niva; (4) Metser, Sari

(1) Researcher. Department of Management and Economics. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel; (2) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel; (3) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel; (4) Researcher. Department of Education and Psychology. The Open University of Israel. Raanana. Israel

221/12105 Discussant

(1) De Dreu, Carsten K.W.

(1) Researcher. Institute for Psychology. Leiden University. Leiden. Netherlands

221/137 - Mechanisms of Interventions for Conflict Resolution

Room: Picasso

The symposium investigates mechanisms of interventions for conflict resolution. Three papers present research that develops psychological, science-based avenues to promote intergroup relations, and two papers focus upon translating such mechanisms into applicable interventions within contexts of intergroup conflict.

Chair
Smadar Cohen-Chen
Surrey Business School. University of Surrey. Guildford. United Kingdom.

221/13701 Willing and able: Outgroup Change Perceptions induce conciliatory attitudes in intergroup conflict

(1) Cohen-Chen, Smadar

(1) Surrey Business School, University of Surrey, UK

221/13702 Paradoxical thinking conflict resolution intervention: Comparison to alternative interventions and examination of psychological mechanisms

(1) Hameiri, Boaz; (2) Nabet, Eden; (3) Porat, Roni; (4) Bar-Tal, Daniel; (5) Halperin, Eran

(1) Tel Aviv University; and Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya, Israel; (2) Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya, Israel; (3) Hebrew University and Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya, Israel; (4) Tel Aviv University; (5) Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya, Israel

221/13703 Upregulating Post-Apology Engagement: Concern for the Victimized Group’s Future Vitality Promotes Continued Reconciliatory Effort

(1) Wohl, Michael; (2) Hollingshead, Samantha; (3) Dupuis, Darcy; (4) Tabri, Nassim

(1) Carleton University, Canada; (2) Carleton University, Canada; (3) Seneca College, Canada; (4) Carleton University, Canada

221/13704 The timing of collective apologies

(1) Wenzel, Michael; (2) Lawrence-Wood, Ellia; (3) Okimoto, Tyler; (4) Hornsey, Matthew

(1) Flinders University, Adelaide, Australia; (2) University of Adelaide, Adelaide, Australia; (3) University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia; (4) School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Brisbane. Australia.

221/13705 Designing and implementing social psychological interventions in conflict settings.

(1) Bilali, Rezarta

(1) New York University, New York, USA

221/163 - Good, bad or ugly? – A multifaceted perspective on narcissism and its outcomes

Room: Dinner 1

This symposium presents new perspectives and current directions in narcissism research from micro to macro levels. It brings together cutting-edge research on different concepts of narcissism and their relations to adaptive and maladaptive outcomes in the agentic and communal domain.

Chair
Christiane Schoel
Psychologist. Department of Social Psychology. University of Mannheim. Germany.

221/16301 Groups composed of a narcissistic group member and group members needing structure stimulate group creativity

(1) Nevicka, Barbara; (2) Ten Velden, Femke S.; (3) Baas, Matthijs

(1) Psychologist. Department of Work and Organizational Psychology. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands; (2) Psychologist. Department of Work and Organizational Psychology. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands; (3) Psychologist. Department of Work and Organizational Psychology. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. Netherlands

221/16302 Shared endorsement of autocratic leadership – The case of narcissistic leaders and subordinates

(1) Schoel, Christiane; (2) Sedikides, Constantine; (3) Stahlberg, Dagmar

(1) Psychologist. Department of Social Psychology. University of Mannheim. Mannheim. Germany; (2) Psychologist. Department of Social and Personality Psychology. University of Southampton. United Kingdom; (3) Psychologist. Department of Social Psychology. University of Mannheim. Mannheim. Germany

221/16303 The functional roles of pride and envy in narcissists’ quest for status

(1) Crusius, Jan; (2) Lange, Jens

(1) Assistant Professor of Social Psychology, Social Cognition Center Cologne, University of Cologne. Germany.; (2) Psychologist. Social Cognition Center Cologne. University of Cologne. Cologne. Germany

221/16304 Narcissism and prosociality: How narcissists perceive their prosociality, and what it actually looks like

(1) Nehrlich, Andreas; (2) Gebauer, Jochen E.; (3) Sedikides, Constantine

(1) Psychologist. MZES Self and Society Research Group. University of Mannheim. Mannheim. Germany; (2) Psychologist. MZES Self and Society Research Group. University of Mannheim. Mannheim. Germany; (3) Psychologist. Department of Social and Personality Psychology. University of Southampton. United Kingdom

221/16305 Collective-communal narcissism: Its correlates and consequences

(1) Żemojtel-Piotrowska, Magdalena; (2) Piotrowski, Jarosław; (3) Czarna, Anna; (4) Rogoza, Radosław; (5) Baran, Tomasz; (6) Gebauer, Jochen E.

(1) Psychologist. Institute of Psychology. University of Gdansk. Gdansk. Poland; (2) Psychologist. Institute of Psychology. SWPS University. Poznań. Poland; (3) Psychologist. Institute of Psychology. Jagiellonian University. Kraków. Poland; (4) Psychologist. Institute of Psychology. Cardinal Stefan Wyszynski University. Warsaw. Poland; (5) Psychologist. Department of Personality Psychology. University of Warsaw. Warsaw. Poland; (6) Psychologist. MZES Self and Society Research Group. University of Mannheim. Mannheim. Germany

221/91 - Group creativity

Room: Dinner 2

Recent years have seen a sharp increase in research on group creativity. This symposium explores how group composition, group processes, and situational factors affect the creativity of groups.

Chair
Bernard Nijstad
Professor of organizational behavior. Department of Human Resource Management and Organizational Behavior. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands.

221/9101 Cognitive Stimulation in Brainstorming: The (mis)fit between Psychological Needs and Diversity of Input

(1) de Jonge, Kiki; (2) Rietzschel, Eric; (3) Van Yperen, Nico

(1) PhD student. Department of Organizational Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands; (2) Assistant Professor. Department of Organizational Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands; (3) Professor. Department of Organizational Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands

221/9102 The effect of group expertise heterogeneity on collaborative ideation and final group product

(1) Kenworthy, Jared; (2) Coursey, Lauren; (3) Gertner, Ryan; (4) Williams, Belinda; (5) Paulus, Paul

(1) Associate Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Texas at Arlington. Arlington. USA; (2) Lecturer. Department of Psychology. University of Texas at Arlington. Arlington. USA; (3) PhD student. Department of Psychology. University of Texas at Arlington. Arlington. USA; (4) PhD student. Department of Psychology. University of Texas at Arlington. Arlington. USA; (5) Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Texas at Arlington. Arlington. USA

221/9103 It Takes Two to Clap: Collectivistic Values and Independent Self Jointly Promote Group Creativity

(1) Choi, Hoon-Seok

(1) Professor. Department of Psychology. Sungkyunkwan University. Seoul. Republic of Korea

221/9104 Conflict, interdependence, and team creativity

(1) Nijstad, Bernard

(1) Professor. Department of HRM/OB. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands

221/203 - How Social Interactions Shape Remembering and Subsequent Memory

Room: Andalucía III

How do social interactions affect remembering during the interaction and what is subsequently remembered? We discuss how conversations and collaborative remembering influence emotional autobiographical memory, person memory, memory for ambiguous scientific issues, memory for own and others’ decisions, and forgetting.

Chair
Echterhoff Gerald
Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Münster. Münster. Germany.

221/20301 Collaborative Remembering of Emotional Autobiographical Memories

(1) Rajaram, Suparna; (2) Maswood, Raeya; (3) Rasmussen, Anna Scharling

(1) Cognitive Science. Professor. Department of Psychology. Stony Brook University. USA.; (2) Cognitive Science. PhD student. Department of Psychology. Stony Brook University. USA; (3) Psychologist. Associate Professor. Department of Psychology and Behavioural Sciences. Aarhus University. Denmark

221/20302 Distributing Person Memory: Groups as Memory Extensions of the Individual Mind

(1) Garrido, Margarida Vaz; (2) Garcia-Marques, Leonel

(1) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Social and Organizational Psychology. Instituto Universitário de Lisboa (ISCTE-IUL). Lisbon. Portugal.; (2) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Lisbon. Lisbon. Portugal.

221/20303 The Influence of Communication with Experts on Lay People’s Memory for Ambiguous Scientific Evidence

(1) Echterhoff, Gerald; (2) Knausenberger, Judith

(1) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Münster. Münster. Germany.; (2) Social Psychologist. Junior Researcher. Department of Psychology. University of Münster. Münster. Germany.

221/20304 We Distort Memories of Other’s Decisions, and Other’s Decisions Distort Memories of What We Decided

(1) Lindholm, Torun; (2) Memon, Amina; (3) Svenson, Ola

(1) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology, Stockholm University. Stockholm. Sweden.; (2) Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. Royal Holloway. University of London. London. Great Britain.; (3) Psychologist. Professor Emeritus. Department of Psychology. Risk Analysis, Social and Decision Research Unit. Stockholm University. Stockholm. Sweden.

221/20305 Socially Shared Retrieval-Induced Forgetting: A Mechanism for Collective Memory Formation

(1) Hirst, William

(1) Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. New School for Social Research. New York. USA

221/191 - Sleep and social psychology

Room: Andalucía II

Sleep loss has been shown to negatively affect several social abilities, such as emotionality, social perception, and communication. This symposium will go through the latest and most relevant findings in the area of sleep deprivation and social psychology.

Chair
Tina Sundelin
Postdoc. Department of Clinical Neuroscience. Karolinska Institutet. Stockholm. Sweden.

221/19101 Sleep, emotion regulation and empathy

(1) Ferrara, Michelle

(1) Professor. Department of Biotechnological and Applied Clinical Sciences. University of L'Aquila. Coppito. Italy

221/19102 Emotion and face recognition in insomnia.

(1) Beattie, Louise

(1) Visiting Researcher. School of Psychology. University of Glasgow. Glasgow. United Kingdom.

221/19103 Social perception of sleep deprivation: Effects of sleep loss on appearance

(1) Axelsson, John

(1) Associate Professor. Department of Clinical Neuroscience. Karolinska Institutet. Stockholm. Sweden.

221/19104 The effects of sleep loss on interpersonal interactions

(1) Sundelin, Tina

(1) Postdoc. Department of Clinical Neuroscience. Karolinska Institutet. Stockholm. Sweden.

221/192 - Studying intergroup relations ‘in the wild’: Research methods outside the lab

Room: Seminar

Most researchers rely heavily on laboratory experiments and (online) surveys. Here, we present and critically discuss a range of alternative methods for studying intergroup relations ‘in the wild’, such as archival methods, CCTV footage, lifelogging cameras and mobile apps.

Chair
Miriam Koschate-Reis
Lecturer Organisational and Social Psychology. Department of Psychology. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. United Kingdom.

221/19201 Studying identity recognition and misrecognition at airports amongst military personnel, transgender, and gender non-conforming people

(1) McNamara, Meghan; (2) Reicher, Stephen D.

(1) Social psychologist. School of Psychology & Neuroscience. University of St. Andrews. St Andrews. UK; (2) Professor of Social Psychology. School of Psychology & Neuroscience. University of St. Andrews. St Andrews. UK

221/19202 The co-regulation of privacy with automated lifelogging cameras in public

(1) Stuart, Avelie; (2) Levine, Mark

(1) Social psychologist. Department of Psycholoy. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK; (2) Professor of Social Psychology, University of Exeter. UK

221/19203 Aggression to violence: the role of intragroup/intergroup interactions in collective self-regulation and violence reduction

(1) Philpot, Richard; (2) Levine, Mark; (3) Koschate-Reis, Miriam; (4) Everson, Richard

(1) Social psychologist. Department of Psycholoy. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK; (2) Professor of Social Psychology, University of Exeter. UK; (3) Social psychologist. Department of Psycholoy. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK; (4) Professor of Machine Learning. Department of Computer Science. College of Engineering, Mathematics and Physical Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK

221/19204 Using technology to capture real-time intergenerational contact in everyday settings

(1) Keil, Tina; (2) Koschate-Reis, Miriam; (3) Levine, Mark; (4) Wood, Zena

(1) Social psychologist. Department of Psycholoy. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK; (2) Social psychologist. Department of Psycholoy. College of Life and Environmental Sciences. University of Exeter. Exeter. UK; (3) Professor of Social Psychology, University of Exeter. UK; (4) Computer Scientist. Department of Computing and Information Systems. Faculty of Architecture, Computing and Humanities. University of Greenwich. London. UK

221/223 - Minds of a feather: Social network approaches to similarity in emotion, decision-making, and brainwaves.

Room: Andalucía I

Four studies using different, novel methodologies to capture psychological similarity in real-world dynamic social networks, show how people’s social networks shape, and are shaped by, interpersonal similarity in fundamental psychological processes such as emotion, decision-making, and brain-responses to everyday surroundings.

Chair
Jozefien De Leersnyder
Social Psychologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Amsterdam. The Netherlands.

221/22301 Emotional Acculturation of Immigrant Minority Youth in Cross-cultural Friendship Networks

(1) Jasini, Alba; (2) De Leersnyder, Jozefien; (3) Kende, Judit; (4) Gagliolo, Matteo; (5) Phalet, Karen; (6) Mesquita, Batja

(1) Social Psychologist. PhD-student. Department of Psychology. University of Leuven. Leuven. Belgium; (2) Social Psychologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. The Netherlands; (3) Social Psychologist. PhD-student. Department of Psychology. University of Leuven. Leuven. Belgium; (4) Sociologist. Post-doctoral researcher. Department of Sociology. Universite Libre de Bruxelles. Brussels. Belgium; (5) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Leuven. Leuven. Belgium; (6) Social Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Leuven. Leuven. Belgium

221/22302 Brains of a Feather: Similarity of Neural Responses to Naturalistic Stimuli Predicts Social Network Proximity

(1) Parkinson, Carolyn; (2) Kleinbaum, Adam; (3) Wheatley, Thalia

(1) Social Neuroscientist. Assistant Professor. Department of Psychology. University of California, Los Angeles. Los Angeles. USA. & Dartmouth College. Hanover. USA; (2) Psychologist. Associate Professor. Tuck School of Business. Dartmouth College. Hanover. USA; (3) Social Neuroscientist. Associate Professor. Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. Dartmouth College. Hanover. USA

221/22303 Brain-to-Brain Synchrony During Real-World Group Interactions: A Classroom EEG Study

(1) Dikker, Suzanne; (2) Wan, Lu; (3) Davidesco, Ido; (4) Kaggen, Lisa; (5) Oostrik, Matthias; (6) McClintock, James; (7) Rowland, Jess

(1) Neurolinguist. Research Scientist. Institute of Linguistics. Utrecht University. Utrecht. The Netherlands. & Department of Psychology. New York University. New York. USA; (2) Engineer. PhD-student. Department of Biomedical Engineering. University of Florida. Gainesville. USA; (3) Neurologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Neurology. School of Medicine. New York University. New York. USA.; (4) Educational Scientist. M.A. Department of Psychology. New York University. New York. USA.; (5) Computer Artist. Amsterdam. The Netherlands; (6) Biologist. Trevor Day school. New York. USA; (7) Neuroscientist. Lab Manager. Department of Psychology. New York University. New York. USA.

221/22304 Consensus, cohesion and cooperation

(1) Bruggeman, Jeroen

(1) Sociologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Sociology. University of Amsterdam. Amsterdam. The Netherlands