Psychology News Round-Up: ICYMI October 12, 2018
A new study suggests there is a financial cost to being kind . See what else you may have missed online.
Recently in the news, written a post, or have selections you'd like us to consider? Email us, use the hashtag #SPSPblog, or tweet us directly @spspnews.
On the Blogs
Can You Really 'Fake it Until You Make it'? via Character & Context
In the News
Why we think businesses are out to get us via The Conversation
How men get penalized for straying from masculine norms via Harvard Business Review
Women much less likely to ask questions in academic seminars than men via University of Cambridge
Do nice people fare worse financially? via Forbes
Why is behavioral economics so popular? via The New York Times
When the going gets tough, have a nap via BBC Future
Researchers think they know why nice guys finish last via Mother Jones
Life advice: Don’t find your passion via Scientific American
7 habits of people who make friends easily via Stylecaster
Perspective-taking doesn’t help you understand what others want via Harvard Business Review
No, civility is not yet dead in politics via BBC Future
Can mindfulness make us kinder? via Psychology Today
'Bystander effect' and sexual assault: What the research says via Medical Xpress
How Bad Is It to Forget Someone's Name? - The Atlantic. https://t.co/ZpKRTRT5B0— Dr Laura King (@KinglaKing) October 10, 2018
Want to hear something really disgusting? Science Salon podcast #41 is up! My dialogue with Dr. Debra Lieberman on her new book Objection: Disgust, Morality and the Law.https://t.co/cPiY09zLkf pic.twitter.com/sD5KY3VFCB— Michael Shermer (@michaelshermer) October 10, 2018
Intriguing new article using attachment theory to identify three distinct routes to long-term singlehood: an anxious route, an avoidant route, and a secure route. @gmacdonalduoft. https://t.co/BcHTLAsGwe— Eli Finkel (@EliJFinkel) October 10, 2018
Ethics review boards exist for a reason. Rejecting proposals on the basis of font sizes on paperwork is not it. New article on how expanding university bureaucracy discourages researchers from... well, doing research. https://t.co/vXwCr5mNMu— Matt Motyl (@MattMotyl) October 10, 2018
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