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Journal of Economic Psychology
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#1Ling Yee Khor (University of Hohenheim)
#2Orkhan Sariyev (University of Hohenheim)H-Index: 1
Last. Tim K. LoosH-Index: 1
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Abstract This study examined the differences in risk behavior between men and women using a household survey that captured the risk preferences of two members in a household and recorded wealth at the individual level instead of the usual approach of representing wealth at the household level. After controlling for commonly used explanatory variables, such as gender, education, age, and wealth, household fixed effects explain about 15% of the variation in risk behavior. This highlights the magni...
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#1Arnab Mitra (PSU: Portland State University)H-Index: 5
#2Quazi Shahriar (SDSU: San Diego State University)H-Index: 6
Abstract We examine whether changes in perceived norm of dishonesty can offset the effects of changes in benefit from the dishonest action. We find partial support for the hypothesis in laboratory experiments on lying behavior in a cheap-talk sender-receiver game, conducted in two countries. In the experiments, we vary benefit from lying and shift senders’ norm perception by providing them information on lying from prior sessions. The findings suggest that senders adjust their perceived norm as ...
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#1Florian Lange (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven)H-Index: 16
#2Siegfried Dewitte (Katholieke Universiteit Leuven)H-Index: 30
Abstract In recent years, correlational evidence has accumulated in support of a positive relationship between positive affect and pro-environmental behavior. In contrast, it remains unclear whether the induction of positive affect can causally promote pro-environmental behavior. Previous attempts to examine the effects of experimental affect induction were constrained by the difficulty to study pro-environmental behavior under controlled laboratory conditions. Here, we address this limitation b...
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#1Elena Bárcena-Martín (UMA: University of Málaga)H-Index: 2
#2Maite Blázquez (UAM: Autonomous University of Madrid)H-Index: 10
Last. Ana I. Moro-Egido (UGR: University of Granada)H-Index: 13
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Abstract This paper aims to analyze the impact of different intra-household arrangements, defined in terms of income pooling and decision-making responsibilities, on individual subjective well-being in a number of European countries. Using the EU-SILC 2010 module on intra-household sharing of resources and self-assessed health, as a dimension of subjective well-being, we find that the relationship between self-reported health and family arrangements differs by gender and area of decision. The re...
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#1Ann-Kristin Reitmann (University of Passau)
#2Micheline Goedhuys (United Nations University – Maastricht Economic and Social Research Institute on Innovation and Technology)
Last. Eleonora Nillesen (UM: Maastricht University)H-Index: 11
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Abstract Most evidence on survey response effects is based in the Western world. We use data from two randomized experiments built into a nation-wide representative household survey in Tunisia to analyze the effects of framing and priming on responses to gender attitudes in the Arab context. Our first experiment shows that questions on attitudes towards decision-making power when framed in an equality frame reduce responses in favor of gender inequality. In our second experiment we find that res...
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#1Philippe Meier (UZH: University of Zurich)
#2Raphael Flepp (UZH: University of Zurich)H-Index: 4
Last. Egon Franck (UZH: University of Zurich)H-Index: 24
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Abstract In dynamic contests, strategic momentum and psychological momentum potentially coexist, which makes it difficult to distinguish between the two. We employ the setting of professional tennis, which allows us to separate psychological from strategic momentum. In tennis, converting a break point potentially triggers both strategic momentum—due to a change in the relative position of the players—and psychological momentum—due to a change in the perception of the players. To distinguish betw...
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#1Eric Schniter (Chapman University)H-Index: 13
#2Timothy W. Shields (Chapman University)H-Index: 12
Last. Daniel Sznycer (UdeM: Université de Montréal)H-Index: 14
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Abstract Trust-based interactions with robots are increasingly common in the marketplace, workplace, on the road, and in the home. However, a valid concern is that people may not trust robots as they do humans. While trust in fellow humans has been studied extensively, little is known about how people extend trust to robots. Here we compare trust-based investments and self-reported emotions from across three nearly identical economic games: human-human trust games, human-robot trust games, and h...
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#1Clifford Stevenson (NTU: Nottingham Trent University)H-Index: 15
Last. Rebecca J. Stack (NTU: Nottingham Trent University)H-Index: 11
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Family financial stress research has typically examined negative effects of deprivation on mental health, which in turn erode financial coping. While this work acknowledges family support’s role in buffering these effects, it has typically overlooked how family identification can act to structure the experience of, and response to, economic challenge. We adopt a Social Identity approach, arguing that family identification predicts increased social support and improved well-being, which predicts ...
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#1Angela Cristiane Santos Póvoa (PUCPR: Pontifícia Universidade Católica do Paraná)H-Index: 1
#2Wesley Pech (Tennessee Technological University)
Last. Marcos Tadeu Schwartz (PUCPR: Pontifícia Universidade Católica do Paraná)
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Abstract We conducted a trust game experiment to investigate whether women are trusted more when they wear makeup than when they do not. Facial attractiveness, which was manipulated through the application of makeup by a professional makeup artist, was measured before and after makeovers. Trustors were shown a photograph of their female counterparts before they made decisions about money transfers to trustees. The results showed that wearing makeup increased perceived attractiveness, which in tu...
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