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  1.  25
    Addressing the Relationships Among Moral Judgment Development, Authenticity, Nonprejudice, and Volunteerism.Chris Chandler, Jeff Brooks, Ryan Mulvaney & W. Pitt Derryberry - 2009 - Ethics and Behavior 19 (3):201-217.
    This study addresses how moral judgment development, authenticity, and nonprejudice account for variance in scores pertaining to various motivational functions underlying volunteerism in order to clarify certain problems associated with previous research that has considered such relationships. In the study, 127 participants completed measurements that pertain to these constructs. Correlations revealed that moral judgment had a negligible relationship with both authenticity and nonprejudice, thereby affirming that the former construct is distinct from the latter two. Linear regression analyses supported that moral (...)
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  2.  4
    Negative Affective States and Moral Judgment: A Closer Look at Their Joint Involvement.W. Pitt Derryberry, Sarah Richardson, Anna Simpson, Megan Wilson & Andrea Ambam - 2022 - Journal of Moral Education 51 (3):387-403.
    ABSTRACT This paper considers two studies that address negative affective states and moral reasoning while taking the Defining Issues Tests. Both studies confirmed earlier findings that the DIT dilemma, ‘Heinz and the Drug,’ and the DIT2 dilemma, ‘Famine,’ are related to increased anger and sadness and decreased moral reasoning. Similar findings were observed in the context of a video consideration of a real-life dilemma paralleling these two dilemmas. Comparable findings pertaining to Famine were also observed among three samples of different (...)
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  3.  16
    Moral Developmental Consistency? Investigating Differences and Relationships Among Academic Majors.Grace Livingstone, W. Pitt Derryberry, Amanda King & Michael Vendetti - 2006 - Ethics and Behavior 16 (3):265 – 287.
    Previous study has asserted that education majors score lower on assessments of moral development than do other majors. However, important factors associated with moral development have been overlooked. This study investigated the degree to which moral developmental differences exist by accounting for some of the oversights observed in previous study. Samples of 51, 38, and 62 college students in education, psychology, and other majors were addressed in terms of their moral judgment development, moral sensitivity, nonprejudice, and attitudes about human rights (...)
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