John McClure spends much of his time researching Social psychology, Preparedness, Action, Social cognition and Attribution. Social psychology is often connected to Aotearoa in his work. His Action research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Risk perception, Behavior change and Dilemma.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Cognitive psychology, Psychosis and Neuropsychology. The various areas that John McClure examines in his Attribution study include Consistency and Fatalism. His work in the fields of Public relations, such as Public engagement, intersects with other areas such as Interpretation, Interpersonal communication, Conceptual framework and Hazard.
Social psychology, Attribution, Preparedness, Natural hazard and Developmental psychology are his primary areas of study. His Social psychology research includes themes of Preference, Fatalism and Action. His research integrates issues of Clinical psychology, Causality, Perception and Social cognition in his study of Attribution.
John McClure interconnects Actuarial science and Demography in the investigation of issues within Perception. His Social cognition study is concerned with Cognition in general. His work on Academic achievement is typically connected to Cultural diversity as part of general Developmental psychology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His primary areas of investigation include Preparedness, Social psychology, Natural hazard, Legislation and Applied psychology. His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Judgement and Fatalism. John McClure studied Judgement and Counterfactual thinking that intersect with Attribution.
In his work, Affect is strongly intertwined with Personality, which is a subfield of Attribution. His study in Fatalism is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Framing effect and Framing. His Applied psychology study incorporates themes from Cognition and Contextual variable.
John McClure mainly focuses on Preparedness, Socioeconomics, Foreshock, Aftershock and Contextual variable. Preparedness is intertwined with Window of opportunity, Earthquake risk, Baseline risk, Demography and Hazard in his research. His Socioeconomics research incorporates a variety of disciplines, including Training, Civil defense, Active participation, Duration and Emergency management.
His work deals with themes such as Applied psychology and Risk perception, which intersect with Contextual variable.
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Theory of mind in schizophrenia: a critical review.
Leigh Harrington;Richard J. Siegert;John Mcclure.
Cognitive Neuropsychiatry (2005)
Risk interpretation and action: A conceptual framework for responses to natural hazards
J. Richard Eiser;Ann Bostrom;Ian Burton;David M. Johnston.
International journal of disaster risk reduction (2012)
Social identity and the perception of history: Cultural representations of Aotearoa/New Zealand.
James H. Liu;James H. Liu;Marc Stewart Wilson;John McClure;Te Ripowai Higgins.
European Journal of Social Psychology (1999)
Discounting causes of behavior : Are two reasons better than one ?
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1998)
Schizophrenia, theory of mind, and persecutory delusions
Leigh Harrington;Robyn Langdon;Richard J Siegert;John McClure.
Cognitive Neuropsychiatry (2005)
Climate change, powerlessness and the commons dilemma: Assessing New Zealanders’ preparedness to act
Christopher Aitken;Ralph Chapman;John McClure.
Global Environmental Change-human and Policy Dimensions (2011)
When Earthquake Damage is Seen as Preventable: Attributions, Locus of Control and Attitudes to Risk
John McClure;Frank Walkey;Michael Allen.
Applied Psychology (1999)
Students' Attributions for Their Best and Worst Marks: Do They Relate to Achievement?.
John McClure;Luanna H. Meyer;Jessica Garisch;Ronald Fischer.
Contemporary Educational Psychology (2011)
Natural Hazard Resilience: The Role of Individual and Household Preparedness
Douglas Paton;John McClure;Petra T. Buergelt.
Predictors of Two Types of Earthquake Preparation Survival Activities and Mitigation Activities
Matthew J. Spittal;John McClure;Richard J. Siegert;Frank H. Walkey.
Environment and Behavior (2008)
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