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  1.  62
    The moral pop-out effect: Enhanced perceptual awareness of morally relevant stimuli.Ana P. Gantman & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2014 - Cognition 132 (1):22-29.
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  2.  8
    Emotion shapes the diffusion of moralized content in social networks.William J. Brady, Julian A. Wills, John T. Jost, Joshua A. Tucker & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2017 - Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 114 (28):7313-7318.
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  3.  29
    The flexibility of emotional attention: Accessible social identities guide rapid attentional orienting.Tobias Brosch & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2012 - Cognition 125 (2):309-316.
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  4.  11
    The social function of rationalization: An identity perspective.Jay J. Van Bavel, Anni Sternisko, Elizabeth Harris & Claire Robertson - 2020 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 43.
    In this commentary, we offer an additional function of rationalization. Namely, in certain social contexts, the proximal and ultimate function of beliefs and desires is social inclusion. In such contexts, rationalization often facilitates distortion of rather than approximation to truth. Understanding the role of social identity is not only timely and important, but also critical to fully understand the function of rationalization.
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  5.  15
    Individual-level solutions may support system-level change ' if they are internalized as part of one's social identity.Lina Koppel, Claire E. Robertson, Kimberly C. Doell, Ali M. Javeed, Jesper Rasmussen, Steve Rathje, Madalina Vlasceanu & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2023 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 46:e165.
    System-level change is crucial for solving society's most pressing problems. However, individual-level interventions may be useful for creating behavioral change before system-level change is in place and for increasing necessary public support for system-level solutions. Participating in individual-level solutions may increase support for system-level solutions – especially if the individual-level solutions are internalized as part of one's social identity.
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  6.  25
    The role of generalizability in moral and political psychology.Elizabeth A. Harris, Philip Pärnamets, William J. Brady, Claire E. Robertson & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2022 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 45:e19.
    The aim of the social and behavioral sciences is to understand human behavior across a wide array of contexts. Our theories often make sweeping claims about human nature, assuming that our ancestors or offspring will be prone to the same biases and preferences. Yet we gloss over the fact that our research is often based in a single temporal context with a limited set of stimuli. Political and moral psychology are domains in which the context and stimuli are likely to (...)
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  7.  41
    Varieties of Emotional Experience: Differences in Object or Computation?William A. Cunningham & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2009 - Emotion Review 1 (1):56-57.
    Discovering the taxonomies that best describe emotional experience has been surprisingly challenging. Clore and Huntsinger propose that by exploring the objects of emotion, such as standards or actions, we may better understand differences in emotion that emerge for similarly valenced reactions. We are sympathetic to this idea, although we suggest here that greater attention should be given to the computations that accompany affective processing, such as the discrepancy between different hedonic states, rather than the object per se.
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  8.  26
    Behavior is multiply determined, and perception has multiple components: The case of moral perception.Ana P. Gantman & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2016 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 39.
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  9.  13
    The “chicken-and-egg” problem in political neuroscience.John T. Jost, Sharareh Noorbaloochi & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2014 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 37 (3):317-318.
  10.  10
    Identity leadership: Managing perceptions of conflict for collective action.Philip Pärnamets, Diego A. Reinero, Andrea Pereira & Jay J. Van Bavel - 2019 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 42.
    We argue that how players perceive the attack-defense game might matter far more than its actual underlying structure in determining the outcomes of intergroup conflict. Leaders can use various tactics to dynamically modify these perceptions, from collective victimization to the distortion of the perceived payoffs, with some followers being more receptive than others to such leadership tactics.
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