The Power to Know What You Have: Feeling Powerful Increases Money Monitoring
What motivates consumers to keep track of their money? Ten studies demonstrate that feeling powerful (vs. feeling powerless) increases intent to monitor, as well as actual monitoring, of one’s money. Mediation and moderation methods reveal that this effect is driven by an increase in the perceived instrumentality of one’s money.
Emily N. Garbinsky, Anne-Kathrin Klesse, and Szu-chi Huang (2016) ,"The Power to Know What You Have: Feeling Powerful Increases Money Monitoring", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 44, eds. Page Moreau, Stefano Puntoni, and , Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 123-127.
Emily N. Garbinsky, University of Notre Dame, USA
Anne-Kathrin Klesse, Erasmus University Rotterdam, The Netherlands
Szu-chi Huang, Stanford University, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 44 | 2016
Don’t Tell Me Who I Am! When and How Assigning Consumers an Identity Backfires
Noah Castelo, Columbia University, USA
Kirk Kristofferson, Ivey Business School
Kelley Main, University of Manitoba, Canada
Katherine White, University of British Columbia, Canada
Do Altruistic Individuals "Share" More Contents on Social Media?
Travis Tae Oh, Columbia University, USA
Keith Wilcox, Columbia University, USA
How the Unconstructed Identity Relieves Consumers of Identity-Relevant Consumption
Tracy Rank-Christman, University of Wisconsin - Milwaukee, USA
Lauren Poupis, Iona College