His main research concerns Social psychology, System justification, Ideology, Politics and Conservatism. John T. Jost combines subjects such as Biology and political orientation, Social cognition and Social perception with his study of Social psychology. John T. Jost interconnects Disadvantaged, Status quo, Social dominance theory, Social change and Social group in the investigation of issues within System justification.
His Ideology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Positive economics, Authoritarianism, Public opinion and Morality. His studies deal with areas such as Procedural justice, Context, Existentialism and Social media as well as Politics. The Conservatism study combines topics in areas such as Liberalism, Political psychology and Ambiguity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Social psychology, System justification, Ideology, Politics and Epistemology. The concepts of his Social psychology study are interwoven with issues in Conservatism, Biology and political orientation, Political psychology, Social cognition and Legitimacy. His Conservatism research incorporates elements of Liberalism, Opposition and Ambiguity.
As a part of the same scientific family, John T. Jost mostly works in the field of System justification, focusing on Cognitive dissonance and, on occasion, Disadvantaged. The study incorporates disciplines such as Authoritarianism, Persuasion, Social science, Public opinion and Morality in addition to Ideology. His study in Politics is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Context and Social media.
Ideology, Social psychology, System justification, Politics and Conservatism are his primary areas of study. John T. Jost interconnects Political economy, Authoritarianism, Social cognition, Social science and Morality in the investigation of issues within Ideology. His research in Social psychology is mostly focused on Anger.
His System justification research includes themes of Status quo, Positive economics, Collective action, Social system and Epistemology. John T. Jost has included themes like Context, Social media and Existentialism in his Politics study. His research integrates issues of Liberalism, Self-interest, Association and Integrative complexity in his study of Conservatism.
His primary areas of study are Ideology, Social psychology, Politics, System justification and Conservatism. His studies in Ideology integrate themes in fields like False-consensus effect, Political economy, Opposition and Social cognition. His work deals with themes such as Social change, Health services research and Perception, which intersect with Social psychology.
His Politics research includes elements of Social media and Existentialism. His System justification research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Legitimacy, Collective behavior, Positive economics and Social equality. John T. Jost has researched Conservatism in several fields, including Status quo, Association, Political psychology and Integrative complexity.
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Political conservatism as motivated social cognition.
John T. Jost;Jack Glaser;Arie W. Kruglanski;Frank J. Sulloway.
Psychological Bulletin (2003)
The role of stereotyping in system‐justification and the production of false consciousness
John T. Jost;Mahzarin R. Banaji.
British Journal of Social Psychology (1994)
A Decade of System Justification Theory: Accumulated Evidence of Conscious and Unconscious Bolstering of the Status Quo
John T. Jost;Mahzarin R. Banaji;Brian A. Nosek.
Political Psychology (2004)
Political ideology: Its structure, functions, and elective affinities
John T. Jost;Christopher M. Federico;Jaime L. Napier.
Annual Review of Psychology (2009)
The end of the end of ideology
John T. Jost.
American Psychologist (2006)
The Secret Lives of Liberals and Conservatives: Personality Profiles, Interaction Styles, and the Things They Leave Behind
Dana R. Carney;John T. Jost;Samuel D. Gosling;Jeff Potter.
Political Psychology (2008)
Antecedents and Consequences of System-Justifying Ideologies
John T. Jost;Orsolya Hunyady.
Current Directions in Psychological Science (2005)
Complementary justice: effects of "poor but happy" and "poor but honest" stereotype exemplars on system justification and implicit activation of the justice motive.
Aaron C. Kay;John T. Jost.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2003)
Exposure to benevolent sexism and complementary gender stereotypes: consequences for specific and diffuse forms of system justification.
John T. Jost;Aaron C. Kay.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (2005)
Tweeting From Left to Right Is Online Political Communication More Than an Echo Chamber
Pablo Barberá;John T. Jost;Jonathan Nagler;Joshua A. Tucker.
Psychological Science (2015)
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