Symposia: Simultaneous Sessions XIV

Saturday 8 July
16.40 - 18.20 h.
 

 

221/155 - The Power of Power: How Power Shapes the Regulatory Strategies

Room: Manuel Falla

Power fundamentally transforms people’s psychological states. The talks in this symposium offer new perspectives on this transformation by exploring how power shapes the regulatory strategies people employ when faced with social and personal and interpersonal challenges.

Chair
Britt Hadar
Psychologist. PhD candidate. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.

221/15501 Power in Everyday Life

(1) Smith, Pamela; (2) Hofmann, Wilhelm

(1) Psychologist. Professor. University of California, San Diego. San Diego. United States.; (2) Psychologist. Professor. University of Cologne. Cologne. Germany.

221/15502 Power as Autonomy

(1) Lammers, Joris; (2) Stoker, Janka; (3) Galinsky, Adam D.

(1) Psychologist. Dr. University of Cologne. Cologne. Germany.; (2) Psychologist. Professor. University of Groningen. Groningen The Netherlands; (3) Psychologist. Professor. Columbia University. New York. United States.

221/15503 Lacking Social Power Impairs Visual Working Memory: a Construal Level Theory Perspective

(1) Hadar, Britt; (2) Luria, Roy; (3) Libemran, Nira

(1) Psychologist. PhD candidate. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.; (2) Psychologist. Professor. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.; (3) Psychologist. Professor. Tel Aviv University. Tel Aviv. Israel.

221/15504 Position Power Expands and Contracts Regulatory Scope

(1) Trope, Yaacov

(1) Psychologist. Professor. New York University. New York. United States.

221/75 - Your Pain Makes Me Laugh: New Directions in Research on Schadenfreude and Lack of Empathy

Room: Machuca

Four contributions present recent advances on the determinants and on the psychological consequences of schadenfreude and lack of empathy, investigating the boundary conditions that drive such emotional reactions, and their impact on social perception and behavior.

Chairs
Marco Brambilla
Assistant Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Psychology. University of Milano-Bicocca. Milano. Italy.

Chairs
Stefano Pagliaro
PhD Department of Neuroscience and Imaging University of Chieti-Pescara, Italy

221/7501 The effect of social comparison on social comparison-based emotions

(1) Boecker, Lea

(1) PhD Student, Social Cognition Center, University of Cologne, Germany

221/7502 Schadenfreude and gluckschmerz

(1) van Dijk, Wilco

(1) Professor, Department of Social Psychology, University of Leiden, the Netherlands

221/7503 “Not in My Presence”: Negative Evaluation and Avoidance towards Those Who Show Schadenfreude

(1) Pagliaro, Stefano; (2) Brambilla, Marco; (3) Di Prinzio, Francesco; (4) Teresi, Manuel

(1) Associate Professor, Department of Neuroscience and Imaging, University of Chieti-Pescara, Italy; (2) Assistant professor of Social Psychology, Department of Psychology, University of Milano-Bicocca, Italy; (3) Department of Neuroscience and Imaging, University of Chieti-Pescara, Italy; (4) Department of Neuroscience and Imaging, University of Chieti-Pescara, Italy

221/7504 The misattribution of empathy arousal and the decision to include

(1) Graupmann, Verena; (2) Sanders, Andrea

(1) Assistant Professor of Psychology, Department of Psychology, DePaul University, USA; (2) PhD Student, Department of Psychology, DePaul University, USA

221/7505 Discussion

(1) Leach, Colin W.

(1) PhD Department of Psychology University of Connecticut, USA

221/103 - The Psychology of Eating Animals: Morality, Ideology, and Prejudice.

Room: Machado

Why do so many of us report loving and caring about animals, whilst also enjoying eating them? This everyday, neglected, morally complex behavior can tell us much about social psychology. This symposium explores human-animal relations using mainstream social psychological concepts.

Chair
Steve Loughnan
Lecturer. Psycholog. Department. University of Edinburgh. Edinburgh. Scotland.

221/10301 Are baby animals less appetising? Gender, tenderness, and appetite for meat

(1) Piazza, Jared

(1) University of Lancaster, UK

221/10302 Meat eating: an opportunity to study moral disengagement in situ?

(1) Graça, João

(1) Instituto Universitário de Lisboa (ISCTE-IUL), CIS-IUL, Lisboa, Portugal

221/10303 Conflicted omnivores: Incidence, associations, and implications for behavioral change

(1) Ruby, Matthew

(1) Post-doctoral Fellow, University of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, USA

221/10304 The role of political ideology in predicting lapses from meat-free diets to meat consumption

(1) Hodson, Gordon; (2) Earle, Megan

(1) Professor, Brock University, Canada; (2) Brock University, Canada

221/10305 Meet your meat: How people respond to learning about animals in abstract and field settings.

(1) Loughnan, Steve

(1) Lecturer, University of Edinburgh, Edinburgh, UK

221/65 - Is sexism over? Novel directions in research on gender bias

Room: Picasso

It may seem that advancements towards gender equality are occurring. Nevertheless, public discourse reveals the elusiveness of gender bias across domains. In this panel we expose subtle dynamics of gender bias and consider their implications for gender equality.

Chair
Tamar Saguy
Researcher. Baruch Ivcher School of Psychology. Interdiscriplinary Center Herzliya. Herzliya. Israel.

221/6501 Mother of all violations: Motherhood as the primary expectation of women

(1) Szekeres, Hanna; (2) Halperin, Eran; (3) Saguy, Tamar

(1) Doctoral student. Institute of Psychology. Eotvos Lorand University. Budapest. Hungary; (2) Researcher. Baruch Ivcher School of Psychology. Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya. Herzliya. Israel; (3) Researcher. Baruch Ivcher School of Psychology. Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya. Herzliya. Israel

221/6503 Bias against research on gender bias

(1) Formanowicz, Magda; (2) Cisłak, Aleksandra; (3) Saguy, Tamar

(1) Researcher. Department of Psychology. University of Bern. Bern. Switzerland; (2) Researcher. Department of Psychology. Nicolaus Copernicus University. Torun. Poland; (3) Researcher. Baruch Ivcher School of Psychology. Interdisciplinary Center Herzliya. Herzliya. Israel

221/6504 High power mindsets reduce gender identification among women (but not men)

(1) Napier, Jaime; (2) Vial, Andrea

(1) Researcher. Department of Psychology. New York University Abu Dhabi. Abu Dhabi; (2) Doctoral student. Department of Psychology. Yale University. New Haven. United States

221/6505 Discussant

(1) Fiske, Susan T.

(1) Social psychologist. Department of Psychology and Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. Princeton University. Princeton. New Jersey. USA.

221/193 - Dealing with the Diversity Within: Perspectives on the Multiplicity of Identity

Room: Dinner 1

Five talks examine how people experience and manage multiple, sometimes conflicting identities. Identity aspects can be prioritized or marginalized within the self-concept. Identities intersect and can mutually shape each other. Integrating multiple identities involves relational as well as cognitive processes.

Chair
Vivian L Vignoles
Reader in Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Sussex. Brighton. United Kingdom.

221/19301 Prioritising among multiple identity aspects: Motivational and cultural influences

(1) Vignoles, Vivian L; (2) (CIRN), Members of the Culture and Identity Research Network

221/19302 Visible immigrants and invisible privileges: An intersectional approach to immigrant experiences of discrimination and well-being

(1) Greenwood, Ronni

(1) Lecturer in Psychology. Department of Psychology. University of Limerick. Limerick. Ireland

221/19303 Holistic social identities: How collective identity content helps to integrate multiple identities

(1) Postmes, Tom; (2) Turner-Zwinkels, Felicity M; (3) van Zomeren, Martijn

(1) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Social Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands; (2) PhD candidate in Social Psychology. Department of Social Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands; (3) Associate Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Social Psychology. University of Groningen. Groningen. The Netherlands

221/19304 Global identification helps reduce identity conflict among Turkish gay men

(1) Koc, Yasin; (2) Vignoles, Vivian L

(1) PhD candidate in Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Sussex. Brighton. UK; (2) Reader in Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Sussex. Brighton. UK

221/19305 The (diverse) company you keep: Personal social networks, multiple cultural identities, and adjustment

(1) Benet-Martinez, Veronica; (2) Repke, Lydia

(1) ICREA Professor of Multiculturalism & Identity. Universitat Pompeu Fabra. Barcelona. Spain; (2) PhD candidate. Universitat Pompeu Fabra. Barcelona. Spain. Barcelona. Spain

221/113 - A new peek at the mental ecology of stereotypes and intergroup attitudes

Room: Dinner 2

Biasing effects of stereotypes and intergroup-attitudes are moderated by many factors suggesting that the mental ecology of these processes comprises conditions that favor both bias-inflation and bias-editing processes. Here we explore these processes using different theoretical and methodological perspectives

Chair
Teresa Garcia-Marques
Psychologist Professor, Social and Organization Psychology Department. ISPA- Instituto Universitário. Lisboa. Portugal.

221/11301 Intergroup Bias (generally) Reflects more Positivity than Negativity

(1) Sherman,, Jeffrey; (2) Calanchini, Jimmy; (3) Hehman, Eric

(1) Professor at University of California, Davis, US; (2) Albert-Ludwigs-Universität Freiburg, Germany; (3) Professor, Ryerson University, Torornto, Canada

221/11302 The familiarity-stereotyping effect: Contrasting different explanations

(1) Garcia-Marques, Teresa

(1) Professor, ISPA-Instituto Universitário, Lisboa, Portugal

221/11303 The two-fold effect of list repetition on the own-race bias.

(1) Garcia-Marques, Leonel; (2) Palma, Tomás

(1) Professor, Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal; (2) Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal

221/11304 On the action-oriented use of social categories

(1) Palma, Tomás; (2) Garcia-Marques, Leonel

(1) Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal; (2) Professor, Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal

221/11305 Belief monitoring when source identification is not possible

(1) Santos, Ana; (2) Garcia-Marques, Leonel; (3) Palma, Tomás

(1) Professor, Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal; (2) Professor, Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal; (3) Faculdade de Psicologia, Universidade de Lisboa, Portugal

221/213 - The influence of social categorization on person and face perception

Room: Andalucía III

We rapidly extract social category information from faces, which leads to numerous biases in face and person perception. In this symposium, we discuss novel findings regarding the influence of social category information on social categorization, face recognition and trait inferences.

Chair
Marleen Stelter
Psychologist. Assistant Researcher. Department of Social Psychology. Hamburg University. Hamburg. Germany.

221/21301 The simultaneous extraction of race, sex and emotion from unfamiliar faces.

(1) Martin, Douglas; (2) Swainson, Rachel; (3) Hutchison, Jacqui; (4) Slessor, Gilian; (5) Cunningham, Sheila J.

(1) Senior Lecturer. School of Psychology. University of Aberdeen. Aberdeen. United Kindom.; (2) Lecturer. School of Psychology. University of Aberdeen. Aberdeen. United Kindom.; (3) Research Fellow. School of Social & Health Sciences. Abertay University. Dundee. United Kingdom; (4) Research Fellow. School of Psychology. University of Aberdeen. Aberdeen. United Kindom.; (5) Senior Lecturer. School of Social & Health Sciences. Abertay University. Dundee. United Kingdom.

221/21302 Remembering “us” versus “them”: Exploring the other-oace effect in working memory.

(1) Stelter, Marleen; (2) Degner, Juliane

(1) Assistant Researcher. Social Psychology Department. Hamburg University. Hamburg. Germany.; (2) Professor. Social Psychology Department. Hamburg University. Hamburg. Germany.

221/21303 Multiple co-acting factors predict face memory biases.

(1) Young, Steven

(1) Assistant Professor. Department of Psychology. Baruch College. New York, NY. USA

221/21304 In spontaneous evaluations men’s attributes are more often processed than women’s attributes

(1) Burghardt, Juliane; (2) Fischer, Freyja; (3) Walker, Mirella

(1) Research Fellow. University Medical Center Mainz. Mainz. Germany.; (2) Assistant Researcher. Department of Social Psychology. Osnabrück University. Osnabrück. Germany; (3) Researcher. Social Psychology Department. University of Basel. Basel. Switzerland.

221/21305 Discussant

(1) Quadflieg, Susanne

(1) Lecturer. School of Experimental Psychology. University of Bristol. Bristol. United Kingdom.

221/149 - New directions in couple identity research

Room: Andalucía II

This symposium will present current research addressing unexplored associations of couple identity with partners’ individual and relational processes, illustrating new ways of operationalization. It will add new knowledge on couple identity and derive implications for both research and interventions.

Chairs
Miriam Parise
Psychologist. Post-doctoral Researcher. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy.

Chairs
Ariela Francesca Pagani
Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy

221/14901 When one becomes half of two. Identity processes underlying couple identity

(1) Manzi, Claudia; (2) Regalia, Camillo; (3) Vignoles, Vivian L.

(1) Psychologist. Associate Professor. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy; (2) Psychologist. Full Professor. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy; (3) Psychologist. Senior Lecturer. School of Psychology. University of Sussex. Falmer. United Kingdom

221/14902 Thinking about couple identity and implicit relationship awareness: Is there a difference?

(1) Acitelli, Linda; (2) Brunson, Julie A.

(1) Psychologist. Emeritus Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Houston. Houston. USA; (2) Psychologist. Lecturer. Department of Psychology. Pennsylvania State University. University Park. USA

221/14903 Couple identity and understanding: Are pronoun use, empathic accuracy and perceived understanding interrelated?

(1) Hinnekens, Céline; (2) Ickes, William; (3) Babcock, Meghan; (4) Ta, Vivian; (5) Verhofstadt, Lesley

(1) Psychologist. Doctoral student. Department of Experimental-Clinical and Health Psychology. Ghent University. Ghent. Belgium; (2) Psychologist. Professor. Department of Psychology. University of Texas. Arlington. USA; (3) Psychologist. Doctoral student. Department of Psychology. University of Texas. Arlington. USA; (4) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Texas. Arlington. USA; (5) Psychologist. Assistant Professor. Department of Experimental-Clinical and Health Psychology. Ghent University. Ghent. Belgium

221/14904 If you are happy for me, you are part of me!: Couple identity and capitalization

(1) Parise, Miriam; (2) Pagani, Ariela Francesca; (3) Silvia, Donato; (4) Anna, Bertoni; (5) Raffaella, Iafrate

(1) Psychologist. Post-doctoral Researcher. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore: Milano. Italy; (2) Psychologist. Post-doctoral Researcher. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy; (3) Psychologist. Researcher. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy; (4) Psychologist. Associate Professor. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy; (5) Psychologist. Full Professor. Department of Psychology. Università Cattolica del Sacro Cuore. Milano. Italy

221/14905 Development and psychometric properties of the we-ness questionnaire

(1) Vedes, Ana; (2) Randall, Ashley K.; (3) Reid, David W.; (4) Bodenmann, Guy

(1) Psychologist. Post-doctoral Researcher. University Children’s Hospital of Zurich. Zurich. Switzerland; (2) Psychologist. Assistant Professor. Arizona State University. Tucson. USA; (3) Psychologist. Associate Professor. Department of Psychology. York University. Toronto. Canada; (4) Psychologist. Full Professor. Psychologisches Institut. University of Zurich. Zurich. Switzerland

221/175 - Group-based responses to threatened or enhanced personal control

Room: Seminar

We investigate different processes determining group-based responses to threatened personal control in different contexts (economic crisis, terrorism, power relations, mortality), resulting in collective empowerment and action (ingroup trust, changing norms, joining collective action) or destructive responses (ingroup bias, aggression).

Chair
Marcin Bukowski
Institute of Psychology. Jagiellonian University. Krakow. Poland.

221/17501 Ingroup (social class) trust as a possible coping response to threat to personal control

(1) Moya, Miguel; (2) Navarro-Carrillo, Ginés; (3) Valor-Segura, Inmaculada

(1) Professor, Facultad de Psicología, University of Granada, Spain; (2) PhD Candidate, Facultad de Psicología, University of Granada, Spain; (3) PhD, Facultad de Psicología, University of Granada, Spain

221/17502 Norm detection and change as coping strategies with personal control threat

(1) Bukowski, Marcin; (2) de Lemus Martín, Soledad; (3) Jasko, Katarzyna; (4) Rodríguez-López, Álvaro; (5) Potoczek, Anna; (6) Paleczna, Monika

(1) PhD, Institute of Psychology, Jagiellonian University, Poland; (2) PhD, Facultad de Psicología, University of Granada, Spain; (3) PhD, Institute of Psychology, Jagiellonian University, Poland; (4) PhD Candidate, Facultad de Psicología, University of Granada, Spain; (5) PhD Candidate, Institute of Psychology, Jagiellonian University, Poland; (6) PhD Candidate, Institute of Psychology, Jagiellonian University, Poland

221/17503 The groupy shift: Real-world threat increases conformity to liberal collective action norms

(1) Fritsche, Immo; (2) Adam, Luisa; (3) Kaufmann, Maximiliane

(1) Professor, Institut für Psychologie, Universität Leipzig, Germany; (2) Institut für Psychologie, Universität Leipzig, Germany; (3) Institut für Psychologie, Universität Leipzig, Germany

221/17504 Power corrupts, but control does not: The diverse effects of high power position

(1) Cisłak, Aleksandra; (2) Cichocka, Aleksandra; (3) Wojcik, Adrian; (4) Frankowska, Natalia

(1) PhD, Psychology Department, Nicolaus Copernicus University, Poland; (2) Lecturer, School of Psychology, University of Kent; (3) PhD, Psychology Department, Nicolaus Copernicus University, Poland; (4) Institute of Social Psychology, University of Social Sciences and Humanities

221/17505 Threat-general and threat-specific neural mechanisms in the processing of control threats

(1) Reiß, Stefan; (2) Klackl, Johannes; (3) Jonas, Eva

(1) PhD Candidate, Department of Psychology, University of Salzburg, Austria; (2) PhD, Department of Psychology, University of Salzburg, Austria; (3) Professor, Department of Psychology, University of Salzburg, Austria

221/41 - We need your support: How and through what mechanisms social movements can build alliances?

Room: Andalucía I

"Using diverse samples/cultures (Australia, Cyprus, Iran, Israel, Romania, Sweden, U.S.) and methodologies (experimental, correlational, longitudinal), this symposium highlights how social movements can forge alliances and garner support for their cause (political change, environmental, gender equality, social justice).
"

Chair
Seyed Nima Orazani
Student. Social Psychology. University of Massachusetts Amherst. Amherst. USA.

221/4101 Allyship and Group Privilege

(1) Achia, Tulsi; (2) Louis, Winnifred; (3) Iyer, Aarti

(1) Student. School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Queensland. Australia; (2) Professor of Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Queensland. Queensland. Australia.; (3) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Psychology. University of Sheffield. Sheffield. United Kingdom.

221/4102 When and why the advantaged group endorses collective action by the disadvantaged minorities and no-action.

(1) Cakal, Huseyin; (2) Halabi, Samer; (3) Cazan, Ana-Maria

(1) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of psychology. Keele University. Newcastle. United Kingdom.; (2) Professor of Social Psychology. School of Behavioral Science. Academic College of Tel Aviv-Yafo-Israel. Tel Aviv. Israel.; (3) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Psychology. University of Brasov. Brasov. Romania.

221/4103 The Power of Nonviolence: Confirming and Explaining the Success of Nonviolent (vs. Violent) Political Movements

(1) Orazani, Seyed Nima; (2) Leidner, Bernhard

(1) Student. Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. University of Massachusetts Amherst. Amherst. United States of America.; (2) Professor of Social Psychology. Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences. University of Massachusetts Amherst. Amherst. United States of America.

221/4104 How sworn enemies became allies: The role of shared oppositional identity in collective action

(1) Vestergren, Sara; (2) Drury, John; (3) Hammar Chiriac, Eva

(1) Student. Division of Psychology. Linköping University. Linköping. Sweden.; (2) Professor of Social Psychology. School of Psychology. University of Sussex. Sussex. United Kingdom.; (3) Professor of Psychology. Division of Psychology. Linköping University. Linköping. Sweden.