His primary areas of investigation include Social psychology, Attribution, Ultimatum bargaining, Mathematical economics and Ultimatum game. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Equity and Negotiation. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social relation, Private information retrieval and Deception.
His work in Attribution covers topics such as Interpersonal interaction which are related to areas like Mandate, Situational ethics, Microeconomics, Actuarial science and Process. His research investigates the connection between Ultimatum game and topics such as Anger that intersect with issues in Perception. His work carried out in the field of Interpersonal relationship brings together such families of science as Job performance, Job satisfaction and Psychological safety.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Social psychology, Negotiation, Microeconomics, Game theory and Mathematical economics. His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Dilemma, Perception and Morality. His work deals with themes such as Generality, Outcome and Public relations, which intersect with Negotiation.
J. Keith Murnighan works mostly in the field of Public relations, limiting it down to topics relating to Social capital and, in certain cases, Value, as a part of the same area of interest. The concepts of his Microeconomics study are interwoven with issues in Task and Variables. His research in Deception tackles topics such as Private information retrieval which are related to areas like Ultimatum bargaining.
J. Keith Murnighan mainly investigates Social psychology, Morality, Mediation, Microeconomics and Cheating. Social psychology is closely attributed to Game theory in his research. He interconnects Honesty and Dishonesty in the investigation of issues within Morality.
While the research belongs to areas of Mediation, J. Keith Murnighan spends his time largely on the problem of Coin flipping, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Deception and Outcome. His Microeconomics research incorporates elements of Commerce and Negotiation. His work carried out in the field of Cheating brings together such families of science as Regret and Ethical behavior.
J. Keith Murnighan mostly deals with Social psychology, Dictator game, Distribution, Microeconomics and Commerce. His Social psychology study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Business ethics. His Dictator game research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Task, Ultimatum game, Dictator and Mindset.
While working in this field, J. Keith Murnighan studies both Distribution and Negotiation.
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Demographic Diversity and Faultlines: The Compositional DYnamics of Organizational Groups
Dora C. Lau;J. Keith Murnighan.
Academy of Management Review (1998)
Unfairness, Anger, and Spite: Emotional Rejections of Ultimatum Offers
Madan M. Pillutla;J.Keith Murnighan.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (1996)
Interactions Within Groups and Subgroups: The Effects of Demographic Faultlines
Dora C. Lau;J. Keith Murnighan.
Academy of Management Journal (2005)
The Emergence of Norms in Competitive Decision-Making Groups.
Kenneth Bettenhausen;J. Keith Murnighan.
Administrative Science Quarterly (1985)
The Dynamics of Intense Work Groups: A Study of British String Quartets
J. Keith Murnighan;Donald E. Conlon.
The Effects of Contracts on Interpersonal Trust
Deepak Malhotra;J. Keith Murnighan.
Administrative Science Quarterly (2002)
When Talk Is Not Cheap: Substantive Penance and Expressions of Intent in Rebuilding Cooperation
William P. Bottom;Kevin Gibson;Steven E. Daniels;J. Keith Murnighan.
Organization Science (2002)
Striving for the Moral Self: The Effects of Recalling Past Moral Actions on Future Moral Behavior:
Jennifer Jordan;Elizabeth Mullen;J. Keith Murnighan.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (2011)
THE ROLE OF INFORMATION IN BARGAINING: AN EXPERIMENTAL STUDY'
Alvin E. Roth;J. Keith Murnighan.
Deception and Retribution in Repeated Ultimatum Bargaining.
Terry L. Boles;Rachel T.A. Croson;J. Keith Murnighan.
Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes (2000)
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