His primary areas of study are Social movement, Social psychology, Social psychology, Politics and Identification. His Social movement research incorporates elements of Cognitive psychology, Political economy, Mobilization, Development economics and Negotiation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Triad and Public relations.
His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Resource mobilization, Incentive, Positive economics and Self-expression values. His work in the fields of Ideology, New social movements, Political opportunity and Opposition overlaps with other areas such as State socialism. The concepts of his Identification study are interwoven with issues in Perception and Psychological research.
Social movement, Social psychology, Politics, Collective action and Public relations are his primary areas of study. Many of his research projects under Social movement are closely connected to Context with Context, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His work on Identity, Social psychology, Social identity theory and Collective identity as part of his general Social psychology study is frequently connected to Dynamics, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Identification and Psychological research. Bert Klandermans has researched Politics in several fields, including Feeling and Political economy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Preparedness, Media studies, Embeddedness and Group cohesiveness in addition to Collective action.
Bert Klandermans mostly deals with Politics, Social movement, Political economy, Collective action and Media studies. His work carried out in the field of Politics brings together such families of science as Plea, Anger and Research question. His Social movement research incorporates themes from Collective identity, Political action, Social identity theory, Identity formation and Political psychology.
His Political economy study incorporates themes from Economic growth, Distrust, Resource mobilization and Populism. He interconnects Cynicism, Action, News media, Contentious politics and Social media in the investigation of issues within Collective action. His work on Public relations is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Embeddedness.
His primary scientific interests are in Politics, Political economy, Social movement, Embeddedness and Democracy. His Political economy research includes themes of Economic growth, Austerity and Resource mobilization. His research integrates issues of Political action, Phenomenon and American political science in his study of Social movement.
His work in Embeddedness tackles topics such as Social media which are related to areas like Public relations. His work deals with themes such as Voluntary association and Action, which intersect with Public relations. His study in Democracy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Citizen journalism, Referendum, Public opinion and Public administration.
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MOBILIZATION AND PARTICIPATION: SOCIAL-PSYCHOLOGICAL EXPANSIONS OF RESOURCE MOBILIZATION THEORY*
American Sociological Review (1984)
The social psychology of protest
Jacquelien van Stekelenburg;Bert Klandermans.
POTENTIALS, NETWORKS, MOTIVATIONS, AND BARRIERS: STEPS TOWARDS PARTICIPATION IN SOCIAL MOVEMENTS *
Bert Klandermans;Dirk Oegema.
American Sociological Review (1987)
Politicized collective identity: A social psychological analysis.
Bernd Simon;Bert Klandermans.
American Psychologist (2001)
Social Movements and Culture
Hank Johnston;Bert Klandermans.
Job Insecurity: Coping with Jobs at Risk
Jean Hartley;Dan Jacobson;Bert Klandermans;Tinka Van Vuuren.
Embeddedness and Identity : How Immigrants Turn Grievances into Action
Bert Klandermans;Jojanneke van der Toorn;Jacquelien van Stekelenburg.
American Sociological Review (2008)
The Social Psychology of Protest
Lewis M. Killian;Bert Klandermans.
Social Forces (1998)
How group identification helps to overcome the dilemma of collective action
American Behavioral Scientist (2002)
The Politics of Social Protest: Comparative Perspectives on States and Social Movements
J. Craig Jenkins;Bert Klandermans.
Contemporary Sociology (1997)
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