/manager/Index ${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 "Repeated sampling from the same population?" A critique of Neyman and Pearson's responses to Fisher /manager/Repository/uon:42645 Wed 31 Aug 2022 12:41:19 AEST ]]> Self-affirmation, political value congruence, and support for refugees /manager/Repository/uon:34561 Wed 27 Mar 2019 17:05:36 AEDT ]]> Binge Drinkers Shouldn’t Set Their Own Alcohol Reduction Goals! Evaluating the Effectiveness of Different Goal-Based Alcohol Reduction Interventions among Young People /manager/Repository/uon:48006 Wed 21 Feb 2024 15:55:37 AEDT ]]> Sleep as a mediator of the relationship between social class and health in higher education students /manager/Repository/uon:50873 Wed 16 Aug 2023 11:26:35 AEST ]]> Increased group dispersion after exposure to one deviant group member: testing Hamburger's model of member-to-group generalization /manager/Repository/uon:1584 Wed 11 Apr 2018 17:16:00 AEST ]]> Reactions to group devaluation and social inequality: a comparison of social identity and system justification predictions /manager/Repository/uon:22681 weak. We compared these SJT predictions with identity management and hope for group advancement accounts that we deduced from social identity theory (SIT) which suggest that both system justification and support for social change will be significant when group interest is strong. Consistent with the SIT-based accounts, Study 1 (N = 116, Malaysia, Mage = 19.09 years) showed that strong identifiers were more concerned about their in-group’s reputation than weak identifiers, and that this concern increased system justification but only before an out-group audience to whom a need to present one’s group in good light is normally strong. Study 2 (N = 375, Australia, Mage = 23.59 years) conceptually replicated Study 1’s results and further revealed that strong identifiers justified the system due to the hope that their in-group status would improve in the future. Finally, Study 3 (N = 132, Germany, Mage = 20.34 years) revealed that system justification soothed anger and reduced support for social protest but only when group interest was strong (not weak). We did not find evidence in support of SJT predictions.]]> Wed 11 Apr 2018 17:13:46 AEST ]]> Does multiple categorization reduce intergroup bias? /manager/Repository/uon:10959 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:52:31 AEST ]]> Uncovering the diverse cultural bases of social identity: ingroup ties predict self-stereotyping among individualists but not among collectivists /manager/Repository/uon:29269 N = 117) completed measures of ingroup ties and self-stereotyping with respect to an intimacy group (family and friends). Consistent with predictions, ingroup ties significantly predicted self-stereotyping among individualists but not among collectivists. Study 2 (N = 104) found a similar pattern of results among members of the global internet community who considered either an intimacy group (their friends), a task group (their work group) or a social category (their gender). These results indicate that people in individualist cultures are more likely than those in collectivist cultures to base their social identities on ingroup ties. The implications of these results are discussed in relation to self-categorization theory's depersonalization account of social identification.]]> Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:51:56 AEST ]]> Social class differences in social integration among students in higher education: a meta-analysis and recommendations for future research. /manager/Repository/uon:10946 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:30:30 AEST ]]> Social affiliation cues prime help-seeking intentions /manager/Repository/uon:10961 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:27:23 AEST ]]> Age differences explain social class differences in students' friendship at university: Implications for transition and retention /manager/Repository/uon:24194 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:19:41 AEST ]]> Social identity theory's self-esteem hypothesis: a review and some suggestions for clarification /manager/Repository/uon:10957 Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:07:19 AEST ]]> The effects of winning and losing on perceived group viability /manager/Repository/uon:13158 Wed 11 Apr 2018 15:49:28 AEST ]]> The central tendency of a social group can affect ratings of its intragroup variability in the absence of social identity concerns /manager/Repository/uon:10805 Wed 11 Apr 2018 15:47:58 AEST ]]> Chip on the shoulder? The hunchback heuristic predicts the attribution of anger to low status groups and calm to high status groups /manager/Repository/uon:25462 Wed 11 Apr 2018 15:19:27 AEST ]]> The relationship between the need for closure and deviant bias: an investigation of generality and process /manager/Repository/uon:10960 Wed 11 Apr 2018 15:17:40 AEST ]]> Types of ingroup identification as a function of group type /manager/Repository/uon:13557 Wed 11 Apr 2018 14:33:11 AEST ]]> They're all the same!.....but for several different reasons: a review of the multicausal nature of perceived group variability /manager/Repository/uon:13159 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:52:45 AEST ]]> Personal reputation and the organization /manager/Repository/uon:25345 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:52:04 AEST ]]> Time and money explain social class differences in students’ social integration at university /manager/Repository/uon:25936 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:49:08 AEST ]]> Individual differences in individualism and collectivism predict ratings of virtual cities' liveability and environmental quality /manager/Repository/uon:15760 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:42:00 AEST ]]> Majority, minority, and parity: effects of gender and group size on perceived group variability /manager/Repository/uon:5469 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:41:52 AEST ]]> A longitudinal study of the relations among university students' subjective social status, social contact with university friends, and mental health and well-being /manager/Repository/uon:24216 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:40:04 AEST ]]> The academic outcomes of first-in-family in an Australian university: an exploratory study. /manager/Repository/uon:19524 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:16:12 AEST ]]> System dependency and social identity salience: a comment on Bonnot and Krauth-Gruber (2017) /manager/Repository/uon:25181 Wed 11 Apr 2018 13:09:29 AEST ]]> Linguistic description moderates the evaluations of counterstereotypical people /manager/Repository/uon:13219 Wed 11 Apr 2018 12:52:46 AEST ]]> Uncovering the diverse cultural bases of social identity: ingroup ties predict self-stereotyping among individualists but not among collectivists /manager/Repository/uon:22683 Wed 11 Apr 2018 12:32:42 AEST ]]> Negative intergroup contact is more influential, but positive intergroup contact is more common: Assessing contact prominence and contact prevalence in five Central European countries /manager/Repository/uon:15723 Wed 11 Apr 2018 12:12:36 AEST ]]> The interplay of social context and personal attributes in immigrants' adaptation and satisfaction with the move to Australia /manager/Repository/uon:12106 Wed 11 Apr 2018 11:33:10 AEST ]]> Chubby but cheerful? Investigating the compensatory judgments of high, medium, and low status weight groups in Malaysia /manager/Repository/uon:22682 average position of members of intermediate-status groups, we reasoned that an indifference strategy would characterise perceivers’ competence vs. warmth judgements of these people because they do not possess features that deviate from normality. In contrast, high- and low-status groups deviate from normality, and we reasoned that attention to the negative aspects of their competence vs. warmness should enlist a complementary desire to compensate such groups on the opposite dimension, in line with societal norms of politeness. We tested these ideas in relation to people who were underweight (intermediate-status group), overweight (low-status group) and ideal weight (high-status group). Results from Study 1 showed that compensation was used for underweight faces and ideal weight faces, while an indifference strategy was used in the judgements of overweight faces, which we reasoned may be tied to cultural and individual differences. When these noise variables were removed in Studies 2a and 2b, we showed that, consistent with our assumptions, the indifference strategy was used in the evaluations of underweight people, and compensation was used for the ideal and overweight categories. Finally, Study 2b showed that norms of politeness predicted the use of compensation, but only for the overweight category.]]> Wed 11 Apr 2018 10:49:50 AEST ]]> The system justification conundrum: re-examining the cognitive dissonance basis for system justification /manager/Repository/uon:24661 Wed 11 Apr 2018 10:38:49 AEST ]]> Immigrants' social integration as a function of approach-avoidance orientation and problem-solving style /manager/Repository/uon:10998 Wed 11 Apr 2018 10:19:05 AEST ]]> The Perceived Awareness of the Research Hypothesis scale: assessing the influence of demand characteristics /manager/Repository/uon:25183 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:55:51 AEST ]]> Social identity, system justification, and social dominance: commentary on Reicher, Jost et al., and Sidanius et al. /manager/Repository/uon:1585 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:51:32 AEST ]]> Negative intergroup contact makes group memberships salient: explaining why intergroup conflict endures /manager/Repository/uon:10510 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:36:36 AEST ]]> Adult attachment styles as predictors of different types of ingroup identification /manager/Repository/uon:15722 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:30:41 AEST ]]> A processing fluency explanation of bias against migrants /manager/Repository/uon:10804 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:13:28 AEST ]]> Towards a multiple motives meta-theory for social psychology /manager/Repository/uon:32452 Wed 06 Jun 2018 10:55:12 AEST ]]> "Get lucky!" sexual content in music lyrics, videos and social media and sexual cognitions and risk among emerging adults in the USA and Australia /manager/Repository/uon:31158 Wed 06 Jun 2018 10:27:09 AEST ]]> Does intimacy counteract or amplify the detrimental effects of negative intergroup contact on attitudes? /manager/Repository/uon:44043 Wed 05 Oct 2022 15:39:21 AEDT ]]> Success from the perspective of the successful: equity, success and completion in higher education /manager/Repository/uon:39258 Tue 31 May 2022 10:56:19 AEST ]]> Older women, deeper learning: age and gender interact to predict learning approach and academic achievement at university /manager/Repository/uon:38367 Tue 31 Aug 2021 16:22:37 AEST ]]> A confirmatory study of the relations between workplace sexism, sense of belonging, mental health, and job satisfaction in male-dominated industries /manager/Repository/uon:35159 Tue 23 Jun 2020 15:59:42 AEST ]]> The costs of HARKing /manager/Repository/uon:36154 Tue 22 Aug 2023 13:51:22 AEST ]]> Positive and extensive intergroup contact in the past buffers against the disproportionate impact of negative contact in the present /manager/Repository/uon:15743 Tue 21 Aug 2018 14:14:14 AEST ]]> Social class differences in social integration at university: implications for academic outcomes and mental health /manager/Repository/uon:36358 Tue 20 Feb 2024 15:11:28 AEDT ]]> A First Class Measure: Evidence for a Comprehensive Social Class Scale in Higher Education Populations /manager/Repository/uon:51620 Tue 12 Sep 2023 14:24:10 AEST ]]> Individual differences in collectivism predict city identification and city evaluation in Australian, French, and Turkish cities /manager/Repository/uon:26520 Tue 04 Jun 2019 14:19:53 AEST ]]> Effects of past and present intergroup communication on perceived fit of an outgroup member and desire for future intergroup contact /manager/Repository/uon:33021 future intergroup contact. A positive older partner perceived as fitting the category “older people” resulted in greater intention to communicate with older people in the future than a negative partner; individuals who saw their partner as atypical showed the reverse pattern—they were less likely to report intentions for future intergenerational contact after a positive than a negative manipulated interaction. The findings demonstrate that negative intergroup communication can, at times, have positive effects, and positive contact can have negative effects.]]> Tue 03 Sep 2019 18:31:23 AEST ]]> An exploratory study of the relations between women miners' gender-based workplace issues and their mental health and job satisfaction /manager/Repository/uon:31199 Tue 03 Sep 2019 18:27:06 AEST ]]> Fear of self-annihilation and existential uncertainty as predictors of worldview defense: comparing terror management and uncertainty theories /manager/Repository/uon:32132 Tue 03 Sep 2019 17:59:35 AEST ]]> Older women, deeper learning, and greater satisfaction at university: age and gender predict university students' learning approach and degree satisfaction /manager/Repository/uon:33023 Tue 03 Sep 2019 17:54:17 AEST ]]> Kill or cure? Different types of social class identification amplify and buffer the relation between social class and mental health /manager/Repository/uon:33022 Tue 03 Sep 2019 17:54:06 AEST ]]> Does preregistration improve the credibility of research findings? /manager/Repository/uon:45014 Thu 27 Oct 2022 17:55:44 AEDT ]]> Openness to Experience Moderates the Association between Problem-Solving Style and Negative Affect /manager/Repository/uon:42560 Thu 25 Aug 2022 10:58:26 AEST ]]> Is a system motive really necessary to explain the system justification effect? A response to Jost (2019) and Jost, Badaan, Goudarzi, Hoffarth, and Mogami (2019) /manager/Repository/uon:42113 British Journal of Social Psychology, 33, 1) assumes that system justification is motivated by a special system justification motive. In contrast, the social identity model of system attitudes (SIMSA; Owuamalam, Rubin, & Spears, Current Directions in Psychological Science, 27, 2) argues that there is insufficient conclusive evidence for this special system motive, and that system justification can be explained in terms of social identity motives, including the motivation to accurately reflect social reality and the search for a positive social identity. Here, we respond to criticisms of SIMSA, including criticisms of its social reality, ingroup bias, and hope for future ingroup status explanations of system justification. We conclude that SJT theorists should decide whether system justification is oppositional to, or compatible with social identity motives, and that this dilemma could be resolved by relinquishing the theoretically problematic notion of a system justification motivation.]]> Thu 18 Aug 2022 14:07:28 AEST ]]> Making friends in high places: exploring the role of institutional status in the social integration of working-class higher education students in Australia /manager/Repository/uon:46379 N = 2333) of the same age. The moderating role of institution type on the relationship between social class and social integration was tested comparing elite (Go8) against non-elite, and university against vocational college (TAFE) institutions. Results indicated that working-class students were generally less socially integrated than students from higher classes. However, this effect was not moderated by institution type. We conclude that social class differences in social integration in higher education are remarkably pervasive, and appear to be a widespread problem across all institutions. We discuss the need for higher education institutions to do more to create an inclusive environment for students from working-class backgrounds.]]> Thu 17 Nov 2022 12:35:29 AEDT ]]> Organizational factors, residual risk management and accident causation in the mining industry: A systematic literature review /manager/Repository/uon:43340 Thu 15 Sep 2022 15:19:00 AEST ]]> Identifying safety culture and safety climate variables that predict reported risk-taking among Australian coal miners: an exploratory longitudinal study /manager/Repository/uon:35859 Thu 10 Nov 2022 09:31:03 AEDT ]]> mHealth interventions to reduce alcohol use in young people: a systematic review of the literature /manager/Repository/uon:37595 Thu 03 Feb 2022 12:18:16 AEDT ]]> The contact caveat : negative contact predicts increased prejudice more than positive contact predicts reduced prejudice /manager/Repository/uon:13157 Sat 24 Mar 2018 10:35:32 AEDT ]]> Group status is related to group prototypicality in the absence of social identity concerns /manager/Repository/uon:10945 Sat 24 Mar 2018 10:34:30 AEDT ]]> Equity groups and predictors of academic success in higher education /manager/Repository/uon:31643 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:45:06 AEDT ]]> Need for closure is associated with urgency in perceptual decision-making /manager/Repository/uon:31344 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:44:37 AEDT ]]> Fuming with rage! Do members of low status groups signal anger more than members of high status groups? /manager/Repository/uon:31438 hunchback heuristic. But is this belief accurate? Here, we propose the alternative possibility that members of low-status groups might deliberately suppress anger to counter this stigma, while members of high-status groups might disinhibit their anger to assert their superiority. To test these propositions, we manipulated undergraduate students' relative group status by leading them to believe that provocative comments about their undergraduate social identity came from a professor (low-status condition) or a junior foundation year student (high-status condition). Using eye-tracking, we then measured their gaze durations on the comments, which we used as a physiological signal of anger: dwelling (Experiment 1). Results revealed that dwelling was significantly greater in the high-status condition than in the low-status condition. Experiment 2 conceptually replicated this pattern using a self-report method and found that the suppression-disinhibition effect occurred only when reputational concerns were strong.]]> Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:43:13 AEDT ]]> Intergroup bias /manager/Repository/uon:1502 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:30:53 AEDT ]]> Gender outgroup homogeneity: the roles of differential familiarity, gender differences, and group size /manager/Repository/uon:2284 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:26:59 AEDT ]]> Stretching the boundaries: strategic perceptions of intragroup variability /manager/Repository/uon:10958 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:14:13 AEDT ]]> Secondary transfer effects from imagined contact: group similarity affects the generalization gradient /manager/Repository/uon:10997 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:12:41 AEDT ]]> Perceiving and responding to multiply categorizable individuals: cognitive processes and affective intergroup bias /manager/Repository/uon:11477 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:10:27 AEDT ]]> Out-group flies in the in-group's ointment: evidence of the motivational underpinnings of the in-group overexclusion effect /manager/Repository/uon:20957 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:06:07 AEDT ]]> Different types of ingroup identification: a comprehensive review, an integrative model, and implications for future research. /manager/Repository/uon:19517 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:02:08 AEDT ]]> Constructing and validating a new measure of ingroup identification /manager/Repository/uon:19683 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:53:51 AEDT ]]> Low status groups show in-group favoritism to compensate for their low status and to compete for higher status /manager/Repository/uon:18796 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:51:03 AEDT ]]> Understanding and living the past and the future: 3D modelling and interactive surveys as a research and teaching methodology /manager/Repository/uon:28470 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:39:34 AEDT ]]> Stigma of seeking psychological services: examining college students across ten countries/regions /manager/Repository/uon:31000 N = 3,276; Australia, Brazil, Canada, Hong Kong, Portugal, Romania, Taiwan, Turkey, United Arab Emirates, and United States). Using structural equation modeling, we found that self-stigma mediated the relationship between public stigma and attitudes toward seeking services among college students in each country and region. However, differences in path strengths emphasize the need to pay attention to the role of public and self-stigma on attitudes toward seeking psychological services throughout the world.]]> Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:27:33 AEDT ]]> Towards a clearer understanding of social identity theory's self-esteem hypothesis /manager/Repository/uon:30251 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:24:51 AEDT ]]> Do utopian city designs from the social reform literature of the seventeenth and nineteenth centuries resonate with a modern audience? /manager/Repository/uon:24756 Civitas Solis (City of the Sun) (1602), Johann Valentin Andreae's Christianopolis (1619), Robert Owen's Villages of Co-operation (1817 & 1830) and James Silk Buckingham's Victoria (1849). These works are frequently featured in literature on utopian cities. However, no consideration is given to whether these 'utopian' cities have any value as urban plans or whether they incorporate any desirable urban features. These urban designs of the city are significant to political philosophies because the cities are presented as being integral to such philosophies. This paper considers the following questions: 'Do the main principles behind the initial political philosophies and their coinciding plan endure within the design of these cities?' 'Does a modern audience perceive in these cities the features that made them utopian in the centuries in which they were planned?']]> Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:14:04 AEDT ]]> Loneliness and ethnic composition of the school class: a nationally random sample of adolescents /manager/Repository/uon:24509 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:13:13 AEDT ]]> Understanding the relation between the need and ability to achieve closure: A single paper meta-analysis assessing subscale correlations /manager/Repository/uon:50625 Mon 31 Jul 2023 15:31:24 AEST ]]> Following the Best of Us to Help Them: Group Member Prototypicality and Collective Action /manager/Repository/uon:50620 Mon 31 Jul 2023 14:49:24 AEST ]]> Explaining the association between subjective social status and mental health among university students using an impact ratings approach /manager/Repository/uon:54021 Mon 29 Jan 2024 13:32:29 AEDT ]]> In a Class on Their Own: Investigating the Role of Social Integration in the Association Between Social Class and Mental Well-Being /manager/Repository/uon:44744 Mon 24 Oct 2022 08:35:55 AEDT ]]> Do p values lose their meaning in exploratory analyses? It depends how you define the familywise error rate /manager/Repository/uon:32453 Mon 23 Sep 2019 13:22:55 AEST ]]> Socially creative appraisals of rejection bolster ethnic migrants' subjective well-being /manager/Repository/uon:30683 N = 80) and found that strong (but not weak) group identifiers who considered the positive views that society holds about their social identity reported higher subjective wellbeing (self-esteem) relative to those who dwelt on rejection. In a subsequent field experiment (N = 179) conducted amongst ethnic migrants in London, we added a further social creativity treatment in which participants were encouraged to consider how they would view immigrants if they were native British (accommodation). Results revealed that the two social creativity mindsets (accommodation and positive) combined: (a) reduced perceptions of social rejection and increased optimism over the openness and fairness of society relative to a rejection mindset, (b) enhanced the self-esteem of strongly (but not weakly) identified ethnic migrants, and (c) enhanced ethnic migrant's wellbeing by minimizing the recall of social rejection and by strengthening optimism over the host society's openness and fairness. Implications for social change are discussed.]]> Mon 23 Sep 2019 11:11:07 AEST ]]> An evaluation of four solutions to the forking paths problem: adjusted alpha, preregistration, sensitivity analyses, and abandoning the Neyman-Pearson approach /manager/Repository/uon:32451 forking paths problem and evaluates four potential solutions that might be used in psychology and other fields: (a) adjusting the prespecified alpha level, (b) preregistration, (c) sensitivity analyses, and (d) abandoning the Neyman-Pearson approach. It is concluded that although preregistration and sensitivity analyses are effective solutions to p-hacking, they are ineffective against result-neutral forking paths, such as those caused by transforming data. Conversely, although adjusting the alpha level cannot address p-hacking, it can be effective for result-neutral forking paths. Finally, abandoning the Neyman-Pearson approach represents a further solution to the forking paths problem.]]> Mon 23 Sep 2019 10:06:42 AEST ]]> Addressing Evidential and Theoretical Inconsistencies in System-Justification Theory with a Social Identity Model of System Attitudes /manager/Repository/uon:47482 Mon 23 Jan 2023 11:47:33 AEDT ]]> Towards a clearer understanding of social identity theory’s self-esteem hypothesis /manager/Repository/uon:22680 Mon 23 Aug 2021 16:08:11 AEST ]]> Factors Predicting Trial Engagement, Treatment Satisfaction, and Health-Related Quality of Life During a Web-Based Treatment and Social Networking Trial for Binge Drinking and Depression in Young Adults: Secondary Analysis of a Randomized Controlled Trial /manager/Repository/uon:49527 Mon 22 May 2023 08:31:19 AEST ]]> Issues affecting mental health at a fly-in-fly-out mine site: A subjective impact ratings approach /manager/Repository/uon:52272 Mon 09 Oct 2023 10:05:04 AEDT ]]> Organizational Factors and Risk Management in the Mining Industry: An updated systematic literature review /manager/Repository/uon:49242 Mon 08 May 2023 10:14:14 AEST ]]> That's not a two-sided test! It's two one-sided tests! /manager/Repository/uon:36549 Mon 06 Mar 2023 14:23:25 AEDT ]]> A critical review of the (un)conscious basis for system-supporting attitudes of the disadvantaged /manager/Repository/uon:42823 Mon 05 Sep 2022 11:49:23 AEST ]]> Revisiting 25 years of system motivation explanation for system justification from the perspective of social identity model of system attitudes /manager/Repository/uon:42114 Br. J. Soc. Psychol, 33, 1) proposes that they do and that this motivation helps to (1) reduce cognitive dissonance and associated uncertainties and (2) soothe the pain that is associated with knowing that one's group is subject to social inequality. However, 25 years of research on this system justification motivation has given rise to several theoretical and empirical inconsistencies. The present article argues that these inconsistencies can be resolved by a social identity model of system attitudes (SIMSA; Owuamalam, Rubin, & Spears, 2018, Curr. Dir. Psychol. Sci, 27, 91). SIMSA assumes that instances of system justification are often in alignment with (rather than opposed to) the interests of the disadvantaged. According to SIMSA, the disadvantaged may support social systems (1) in order to acknowledge social reality, (2) when they perceive the wider social system to constitute a superordinate ingroup, and (3) because they hope to improve their ingroup's status through existing channels in the long run. These propositions are corroborated by existing and emerging evidence. We conclude that SIMSA offers a more coherent and parsimonious explanation for system justification than does SJT.]]> Fri 26 Aug 2022 11:26:53 AEST ]]> Subjective status and perceived legitimacy across countries /manager/Repository/uon:40568 N = 12,788) and find that people with higher status see the social system as more legitimate than those with lower status, but there is variation across people and countries. The association between subjective status and perceived legitimacy was never negative at any levels of eight moderator variables, although the positive association was sometimes reduced. Although not always consistent with hypotheses, group identification, self-esteem, and beliefs in social mobility were all associated with perceived legitimacy among people who have low subjective status. These findings enrich our understanding of the relationship between social status and legitimacy.]]> Fri 22 Jul 2022 15:33:27 AEST ]]> Examining the Dimensionality, Reliability, and Invariance of the Depression, Anxiety, and Stress Scale–21 (DASS-21) Across Eight Countries /manager/Repository/uon:49516 Fri 19 May 2023 17:38:03 AEST ]]> Content appraisal and age moderate the relationship between passive social media use and mental ill-being /manager/Repository/uon:53185 N = 991), there was no direct relationship between passive use and mental ill-being, however user age and positive (but not negative) content appraisal were found to moderate the relationship between passive use and mental ill-being. Specifically, the relationship between passive use and mental ill-being became weaker as subjective positive appraisal increased, and it reversed to become negative at high levels of positive appraisal. Additionally, the positive relationship between passive use and mental ill-being became weaker as age of social media users increased, and the direction of this relationship became negative at the oldest ages of social media users. These results suggest that the relationship between social media use and mental ill-being is more nuanced than previous research suggests. In particular, higher amounts of passive Facebook use may have a less negative, or even a positive effect on social media users’ mental health when the content being (passively) consumed is positively appraised, or when users are older.]]> Fri 17 Nov 2023 11:24:02 AEDT ]]> Sexualized popular music and risky sexual behaviors among emerging adults from the United States and Australia /manager/Repository/uon:40573 Fri 15 Jul 2022 10:11:23 AEST ]]> The academic outcomes of first-in-family in an Australian university: An exploratory study /manager/Repository/uon:39370 Fri 10 Jun 2022 11:02:24 AEST ]]> A cross-sectional investigation of parenting style and friendship as mediators of the relation between social class and mental health in a university community /manager/Repository/uon:23072 Fri 10 Jul 2020 15:32:56 AEST ]]>