Opposite Partisan Perspective-Taking Leads to Polarized Assessments of Political News Truth
Across three studies (N = 3,108), we find that opposite-partisan perspective-taking makes people more likely to believe news articles (real or fake) congruent with their own partisan leaning. This is true regardless of whether or not sources are present, and results from assuming greater bias in opposite-partisan others.
Fausto Gonzalez, Minah Jung, and Clayton R Critcher (2019) ,"Opposite Partisan Perspective-Taking Leads to Polarized Assessments of Political News Truth", in NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 47, eds. Rajesh Bagchi, Lauren Block, and Leonard Lee, Duluth, MN : Association for Consumer Research, Pages: 105-110.
Fausto Gonzalez, New York University, USA
Minah Jung, New York University, USA
Clayton R Critcher, University of California Berkeley, USA
NA - Advances in Consumer Research Volume 47 | 2019
O13. Pain of Loss: How Losing in a Promotional Competition Influences Consumer Attitude
Arash Talebi, ESSEC Business School
Sonja Prokopec, ESSEC Business School
Ayse Onculer, ESSEC Business School
Changes in Social Values in the United States – 1976-2017: Is a New Age of Tribalism Emerging?
Eda Gurel-Atay, Independent Researcher
Johnny Chen, University of Oregon, USA
Wang Suk Suh, University of Oregon, USA
Lynn R. Kahle, University of Oregon, USA
Making the Wait Worthwhile: Mental Accounting and the Effect of Waiting in Line on Consumption
Chris Hydock, Georgetown University, USA
Sezer Ulku, Georgetown University, USA
Shiliang Cui, Georgetown University, USA