His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Social dilemma, Procedural justice, Social relation and Public relations. His Social psychology study incorporates themes from Social value orientations and Public good. He studied Social dilemma and Prosocial behavior that intersect with Salience.
His Procedural justice study combines topics in areas such as Justice, Affect, Distributive justice and Welfare. His research in Social relation intersects with topics in Organizational justice, Developmental psychology, Social environment, Equity and Social issues. The Public relations study combines topics in areas such as Field and Value.
His main research concerns Social psychology, Social dilemma, Procedural justice, Public relations and Feeling. His Social psychology study deals with Public good intersecting with Dilemma. His Social dilemma research includes elements of Function and Sanctions.
His Procedural justice research integrates issues from Affect, Self-esteem, Equity, Organizational citizenship behavior and Economic Justice. David De Cremer regularly links together related areas like Field in his Public relations studies. His Social group study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Interpersonal relationship and Social identity theory.
David De Cremer mainly focuses on Social psychology, Interpersonal communication, Perception, Power and Organizational behavior. His studies in Social psychology integrate themes in fields like Business ethics and Value. His research on Interpersonal communication also deals with topics like
His Perception research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transparency, Affect, Organizational culture and Competence. The study incorporates disciplines such as Discretion and Moral reasoning in addition to Power. As a part of the same scientific study, David De Cremer usually deals with the Organizational behavior, concentrating on Norm and frequently concerns with Harm, Cheating, Anger, Disgust and Construal level theory.
David De Cremer mostly deals with Social psychology, Public relations, Perception, Feeling and Business ethics. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Power and Value. His Organizational justice study in the realm of Public relations connects with subjects such as Work setting.
As a part of the same scientific family, David De Cremer mostly works in the field of Perception, focusing on Affect and, on occasion, Fairness perceptions and Social comparison theory. His Prosocial behavior study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Priming, Organizational behavior, Compensation and Ostracism. His Procedural justice study combines topics in areas such as Empirical evidence, Social perception, Job performance, Social learning theory and Organizational culture.
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Leadership, self, and identity: A review and research agenda
Daan van Knippenberg;Barbara van Knippenberg;David De Cremer;Michael A. Hogg.
Leadership Quarterly (2004)
Social identification effects in social dilemmas : a transformation of motives
David De Cremer;Mark Van Vugt.
European Journal of Social Psychology (1999)
Gender Differences in Cooperation and Competition The Male-Warrior Hypothesis
Mark Van Vugt;David De Cremer;Dirk P. Janssen.
Psychological Science (2007)
How do leaders promote cooperation? The effects of charisma and procedural fairness.
David De Cremer;Daan van Knippenberg.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2002)
Leadership in social dilemmas: The effects of group identification on collective actions to provide public goods
M. van Vugt;D. De Cremer.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1999)
Why prosocials exhibit greater cooperation than proselfs: the roles of social responsibility and reciprocity
David De Cremer;Paul A. M. Van Lange.
European Journal of Personality (2001)
Undermining trust and cooperation : The paradox of sanctioning systems in social dilemmas
Laetitia B. Mulder;Eric van Dijk;David De Cremer;Henk A.M. Wilke.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (2006)
The effects of trust in authority and procedural fairness on cooperation.
David De Cremer;Tom R. Tyler.
Journal of Applied Psychology (2007)
"The less I trust, the less I contribute (or not)?": The effects of trust, accountability and self-monitoring in social dilemmas
David De Cremer;Mark Snyder;Siegfried Dewitte.
European Journal of Social Psychology (2001)
Managing Group Behavior: The Interplay Between Procedural Justice, Sense of Self, and Cooperation
David De Cremer;Tom R. Tyler.
Advances in Experimental Social Psychology (2005)
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