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Explaining the Breakdown of Ethnic Relations: Why Neighbors by Victoria M. Esses, Richard A. Vernon

By Victoria M. Esses, Richard A. Vernon

Content material:
Chapter 1 Why buddies Kill: an outline (pages 1–13): Richard A. Vernon and Dr Victoria M. Esses
Chapter 2 severe Harmdoing: A View from the Social Psychology of Justice (pages 15–40): Carolyn L. Hafer, James M. Olson and Dr Alexandra A. Peterson
Chapter three at the Nature of latest Prejudice: From refined Bias to serious effects (pages 41–60): Dr John F. Dovidio, Adam R. Pearson, Samuel L. Gaertner and Gordon Hodson
Chapter four Why buddies Kill: past Intergroup touch and Killing of Ethnic Outgroup friends (pages 61–91): Miles Hewstone, Nicole Tausch, Alberto Voci, Jared Kenworthy, Joanne Hughes and Ed Cairns
Chapter five Why acquaintances do not cease the Killing: The position of Group?Based Schadenfreude (pages 93–120): Russell Spears and Dr Colin Wayne Leach
Chapter 6 whilst associates Blame friends: Scapegoating and the Breakdown of Ethnic kinfolk (pages 121–146): Peter Glick
Chapter 7 The effect of the Threatening Transitional Context on Israeli Jews' Reactions to Al Aqsa Intifada (pages 147–170): Daniel Bar?Tal and Keren Sharvit
Chapter eight Why Do States Kill voters? Or, Why Racism is an inadequate clarification (pages 171–191): Patricia Marchak
Chapter nine Theories of Genocide: The Case of Rwanda (pages 193–222): Howard Adelman
Chapter 10 employing the Unified Instrumental version of team clash to knowing Ethnic clash and Violence: The Case of Sudan (pages 223–243): Dr Victoria M. Esses and Lynne M. Jackson
Chapter eleven The Origins of Genocide and Mass Killing, Prevention, Reconciliation, and their program to Rwanda (pages 245–268): Ervin Staub

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Extra resources for Explaining the Breakdown of Ethnic Relations: Why Neighbors Kill

Example text

Simmons, C. H. (1966). Observer’s reaction to the “innocent victim”: Compassion or rejection? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 4, 203–210. Lupfer, M. , & Gingrich, B. E. (1999). When bad (good) things happen to good (bad) people: The impact of character appraisal and perceived controllability on judgments of deservingness. Social Justice Research, 12, 165–188. Major, B. (1994). From social inequality to personal entitlement: The role of social comparisons, legitimacy appraisals, and group membership.

C. ), The justice motive in social behavior (pp. 11– 35). New York: Plenum. Lerner, M. , Miller, D. , & Holmes, J. G. (1976). Deserving and the emergence of forms of justice. In L. Berkowitz & E. ), Advances in experimental social psychology (Vol. 9, pp. 133–162). New York: Academic Press. Lerner, M. , & Simmons, C. H. (1966). Observer’s reaction to the “innocent victim”: Compassion or rejection? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 4, 203–210. Lupfer, M. , & Gingrich, B. E. (1999). When bad (good) things happen to good (bad) people: The impact of character appraisal and perceived controllability on judgments of deservingness.

1997). , Opotow, 1993, 1994). For example, Leets (2001) studied Romanians’ reactions to orphans. She assessed the perceived utility of orphaned children in Romania by asking respondents to rate the children’s usefulness/uselessness, value/worthlessness, benefit/harmfulness, and helpfulness/nuisance. An indicator of exclusion from the scope of justice was also obtained, which included the extent to which respondents were willing to extend resources to the children and support child protection policies.

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