This special issue fans the flames of interest in social psychological justice theory and research, and showcases the new social psychological developments relating to justice and fairness. It addresses identity; "negative justice"--what happens after wrongs have occurred; contingent models that specify the boundary conditions when different considerations are likely to be especially important in people's conceptions of justice; and emotion.
Table of Contents
Volume 7, Number 4, 2003
Contents: L.J. Skitka, F. Crosby, Trends in the Social Psychology Study of Justice. L.J. Skitka, Of Different Minds: An Accessible Identity Model of Justice Reasoning. S. Clayton, S. Opotow, Justice and Identity: Changing Perspectives on What is Fair. C.L. Hafer, J.M. Olson, An Analysis of Empirical Research on the Scope of Justice. J.M. Darley, T.S. Pittman, The Psychology of Compensatory and Retributive Justice. J.J. Exline, E.L. Worthington, Jr., P. Hill, M.E. McCullough, Forgiveness and Justice: A Research Agenda for Social and Personality Psychology. T.R. Tyler, S.L. Blader, Procedural Justice, Social Identity, and Cooperative Behavior. F.J. Crosby, J.L. Franco, Connections Between the Ivory Tower and the Multicolored World: Linking Abstract Theories of Social Justice to the Rough and Tumble of Affirmative Action. D.A. Schroeder, J.E. Steel, A.J. Woodell, A.F. Bembenek, Justice Within Social Dilemmas. M.J. Lerner, The Justice Motive: Where Social Psychologist Found it, How They Lost it, and why They may not Find it Again.