"... change in emotion can be predictive of change in action intentions over time. In other words, rather than simply showing that being angry predicts action intentions, we found that becoming angry – a within-person change – can be predictive of becoming inclined to take action."
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Traditionally, the police force has been viewed as a para-military organization, characterized by a bureaucratic line of conduct and a reluctance to accept or implement change (Coleman, 2008). The particularity of public organizations in general, and unique institutions like the police specifically, has led to some hesitation in directly applying leadership theories derived from research in the private sector.
We are continuously working on improving and expanding the scope of the ISPP ECC blog, in particular, to increase early career scholar inclusion and diversity. Getting your work published on the ISPP website is an excellent way to disseminate your research, increase your visibility, and invite future collaboration possibilities. This is a great opportunity whether you are a PhD student, Postdoc, or early career researcher.
"....The suggestion that performing arts can help us understand political impact is not so far-fetched. Journalist Gwynn Guilford went “under-cover” to some of the rallies that Donald Trump organized, and describes their impact on the crowd. Everything seems orchestrated in such a way that the audience is physically and emotionally captured by the performance. After a long, ritualized, build-up, a strong sense of communion develops between the audience and Trump in which "we" unite to fight against common enemies and for a common cause. According to Guilford (2016) the key to Trump's political success lies in “his relationship with the crowd”.
Aggression and violence can result in physical, psychological and societal harm, all of which burden public services and concern communities. Given these considerations, there is an inherent need for research to better understand, predict, and prevent violence in public spaces; however, our methods are limited. Police-recorded crime data offers ...
Dr. Soledad de Lemus. "...what coping strategies do women use to deal with sexism as a constant threat to their agency and perhaps value as a group. The ways in which women respond to such threats may vary from more spontaneous individual actions, such as individually confronting a sexist comment, to more organised collective ones, such as social protests."
I have always been curious (as a researcher as well as a citizen) about the fact that sometimes members from underprivileged groups, not only seem to give up when it comes to their disadvantaged situation but also seem to think that they deserve it somehow. What would be the consequences of such resignation for social change?
by Dr. Huseyin Cakal. Research on how to bring about a fairer, more just society has so far been dominated by the so-called “prejudice reduction path to social change”, which relies on a simple yet powerful assumption. Bringing advantaged and disadvantaged groups via social contact and invoking a superordinate identity which transforms...
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