Responses to Victimizations and Belief in a Just World
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This thoroughly detailed text examines how an individual's belief in a just world determines his or her sense of, and response to, victimisation.
Copyright year: 1998
Publication date: 9/30/1998
Size: 6.25" wide x 9.50" long x 1.00" tall
|An Overview: Advances in Belief in a Just World Theory and Methods|
|Immanent Justice and Ultimate Justice: Two Ways of Believing in Justice|
|BJW and Self-Efficacy in Coping with Observed Victimization: Results from a Study about Unemployment|
|How Do Observers of Victimization Preserve Their Belief in a Just World Cognitively or Actionally? Findings from a Longitudinal Study|
|Individual Differences in the Belief in a Just World and Responses to Personal Misfortune|
|Belief in a Just World, Well-Being, and Coping with an Unjust Fate|
|Belief in a Just World and Right-Wing Authoritarianism as Moderators of Perceived Risk|
|The Belief in a Just World and Willingness to Accommodate among Married and Dating Couples|
|Measuring the Beliefs in a Just World|
|Eight Stages in the Development of Research on the Construct of Belief in a Just World?|
|Methodological Strategies in Research to Validate Measures of Belief in a Just World|
|Belief in a Just World: A Hybrid of Justice Motive and Self-Interest?|
|The Two Forms of Belief in a Just World: Some Thoughts on Why and How People Care about Justice|