Improving Civil Discourse: Speaking Is a More Civil Form of Discourse Than Writing
To improve civil discourse and “humanize” ideological opponents, is it better to speak or write? In two experiments (n=800), people reported preferring to write (vs. speak) to an opponent to diminish conflict. But six experiments with real interactions (n=2,350) suggest that speaking is more humanizing—and less conflict-ridden—than writing.
Juliana Schroeder (2019) ,"Improving Civil Discourse: Speaking Is a More Civil Form of Discourse Than Writing", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 47, eds. Rajesh Bagchi, Lauren Block, and Leonard Lee, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 45-50.
Juliana Schroeder, University of California Berkeley, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 47 | 2019
Contested and Confused: The Influence of Social Others in Disrupting Body Projects
Aphrodite Vlahos, University of Melbourne, Australia
Marcus Phipps, University of Melbourne, Australia
The Self-Bolstering Effects of Repeated Affirmations over Time
Alejandra Rodriguez, Oklahoma State University, USA
Ted Matherly, Oklahoma State University, USA
I6. How Does Runner’s World Shape a Runner’s World? Understanding Representations of the “Ideal” Female Body in Fitness Advertising
Carly Drake, University of Calgary, Canada
Scott Radford, University of Calgary, Canada