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Story ImageTIME
Here's the Unexpected Way Gender Impacts Negotiation
July 27, 2016

According to a new study in the Journal of Consumer Research, negotiations between men often turn into power struggles, with both sides apt to stake out an extreme position. This is true even if both men have the same ostensible goal, the researchers found. This one-upmanship does not hold if a man is negotiating with a woman, nor is it how women negotiate with one another. If negotiating groups include one or more women, the tendency is to move to a middle ground or consensus decision.

Should Birds of a Feather Flock Together? Understanding Self-Control Decisions in Dyads
by Hristina Dzhogleva, Cait Poynor Lamberton
Story ImageTIME
Why Changing Attitudes toward Cash Could Hurt Us in the Long Run
July 26, 2016

Researchers published in the Journal of Consumer Research recently concluded that people assign greater value to things they purchase with cash. They showed that those who donated to a charity by check, not credit card, were more likely to donate again. They also showed that those who bought a $2 mug with cash demanded 75% more than those who paid with plastic, if they were to resell the mug.

'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
by Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Story ImageBoston Globe
Why Paying in Cash Connects Us to Products
July 18, 2016

Paying by cash or check increases the value of the purchase to the consumer, according to a study published earlier this year in the Journal of Consumer Research. Paper payment can even lead a person to feel more loyal to a brand or more likely to repeat a donation to a charity.

'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
by Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Story ImageNew York Times
Paying with Cash Hurts. That's Also Why It Feels So Good.
July 16, 2016

Paying with cash is painful -- and that’s a good thing, according to new research published in the Journal of Consumer Research. When people pay for items using cold, hard cash rather than by card or online, they feel more of a sting and therefore assign more value to the purchase.

'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
by Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Story ImageThe Independent
What Your Mindless Daily Habits Reveal about You, According to Science
July 9, 2016

A series of experiments published in the Journal of Consumer Research found that explanation fiends score high on measures of cognitive reflection, meaning they analyze information to death and prefer lots of detail about products. Explanation foes, on the other hand, score low on measures of cognitive reflection, meaning they don't do well with so many details and prefer more general information.

Explanation Fiends and Foes: How Mechanistic Detail Determines Understanding and Preference
by Philip M. Fernbach, Steven A. Sloman, Robert St. Louis, Julia N. Shube
Story ImageHarvard Business Review
High Online User Ratings Don’t Actually Mean You’re Getting a Quality Product
July 4, 2016

Online user ratings and reviews are now one of the most important sources of product quality information. Consumers love them because they are free, widely available, easy to access, and ostensibly objective. But the trust we place in star ratings reflects an illusion of validity; we trust them much more than we should.

Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
by Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Story ImageInverse
No, Netflix Doesn't Make You Hate Commercials More
June 30, 2016

A paper published in the Journal of Consumer Research essentially flipped the script on the traditional television-watching experience: Instead of studying people watching commercials, they studied how the commercials affected how the people felt about the actual show. Regardless of what the commercial was about or how well it was made, commercial interruption actually intensified the enjoyment of watching the show.

Enhancing the Television-Viewing Experience through Commercial Interruptions
by Leif D. Nelson, Tom Meyvis, Jeff Galak
Story ImageInc.
'Fake It Until You Make It' Works--Unless You Make This Mistake
June 15, 2016

A study published in the Journal of Consumer Research found that people who tried to prove their worth to others were more likely to dwell on their shortcomings. Ambitious professionals who wore luxury clothing in an effort to appear successful and MBA students who wore Rolex watches to increase their self-worth ended up feeling like bigger failures.

Perils of Compensatory Consumption: Within-Domain Compensation Undermines Subsequent Self-Regulation
by Monika Lisjak, Andrea Bonezzi, Soo Kim, Derek D. Rucker
Story ImageSky News
Flawed Star Ratings Are 'Misleading Shoppers'
June 14, 2016

Analysis of 300,000 ratings across 1,300 products on Amazon in the US uncovered a "substantial disconnect" between the number of stars awarded by the public and the quality rating given to a product following objective, independent testing. The findings were published in the Journal of Consumer Research.

Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
by Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Story ImageThe Times
Left a Bit, Left a Bit . . . Now Tuck In
June 12, 2016

In a study to be published in the Journal of Consumer Research this month, researchers suggest that right-handed people -- 90% of the population -- subliminally expect sugary treats to be on their dominant side. When this happens their brains have a split second to consider other effects such as their health.

Healthy-Left, Unhealthy-Right: Can Displaying Healthy Items to the Left (versus Right) of Unhealthy Items Nudge Healthier Choices?
by Marisabel Romero, Dipayan Biswas
Story ImageDaily Mail
Why £9.99 Price Tags on Goods Are Turn-off for Women Shoppers: Study Finds Round Numbers Are More Appealing
June 10, 2016

It is the oldest trick in the shopkeeper’s book. But marketing goods at £9.99 might be turning women off parting with their money. A study published in the Journal of Consumer Research suggests round numbers are more appealing to them so adding a penny to the price would actually increase demand.

Numbers Are Gendered
by Dengfeng Yan
Story ImageBicycling
12 Weird Ways to Halt Hunger
June 10, 2016

A lot of people become tense or stressed when a craving comes on, and you're better off trying to channel that tension into your muscles. In a study published in the Journal of Consumer Research, people who tightened their muscles (regardless of which ones) while trying to exert self-control in their food choices were better able to overcome temptations.

From Firm Muscles to Firm Willpower: Understanding the Role of Embodied Cognition in Self-Regulation
by Iris W. Hung, Aparna A. Labroo
Story ImageDigg
Is Technology Stifling Creativity?
June 8, 2016

Last year, Ravi Mehta and Meng Zhu published a study in the Journal of Consumer Research on the link between abundance and creativity. "What we found," said Mehta, "is that abundant resources may have a negative effect on creativity. When you have fewer resources, you use them more creatively."

Creating When You Have Less: The Impact of Resource Scarcity on Product Use Creativity
by Ravi Mehta, Meng Zhu
Story ImageNew York Times
Online Reviews? Researchers Give Them a Low Rating
June 7, 2016

After analyzing 344,157 Amazon ratings of 1,272 products in 120 product categories, researchers who published their study in the Journal of Consumer Research found “a substantial disconnect” between the objective quality information that online reviews actually convey and the extent to which consumers trust them.

Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
by Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Story ImageEntrepreneur
What Gets Shared Online? Depends How You See It
June 3, 2016

When you're launching a business, certainly one way you hope to catch on with customers is through word of mouth. But what is it about a company -- or even a cat video -- that inspires people to click that share button or email that link? According to a recent study published in the Journal of Consumer Research, it's a feeling of ownership that makes a difference in what we decide send out into the world.

How Content Acquisition Method Affects Word of Mouth
by Zoey Chen, Jonah Berger
Story ImageBoston Globe
You Are What Marketers Say You Are
June 2, 2016

As you browse the Internet, many websites try to present you with ads that are tailored to your interests, based on your previous browsing activity. A recent study in the Journal of Consumer Research suggests that such targeting can create a self-fulfilling prophecy. People who thought they had been presented with a targeted ad subsequently identified more strongly with whatever identity (e.g., sophisticated, environmentally friendly, outdoorsy) the ad conveyed, as long as that identity was not totally out of character for the recipient.

An Audience of One: Behaviorally Targeted Ads as Implied Social Labels
by Christopher A. Summers, Robert W. Smith, Rebecca Walker Reczek
Story ImageThe New Yorker
When Products Talk
June 1, 2016

The “personalities” associated with brands can affect us in subtle ways. A 2008 study published in the Journal of Consumer Research by a trio of marketing and psychology scholars found that individuals exposed to the Apple brand were slightly more creative afterward; people exposed to the Disney Channel brand behaved slightly more honestly. Odd as it sounds, there’s a sense in which people treat some of their products as role models.

Automatic Effects of Brand Exposure on Motivated Behavior: How Apple Makes You “Think Different”
by Gráinne M. Fitzsimons, Tanya L. Chartrand, Gavan J. Fitzsimons
Story ImageThe Atlantic
Life Isn’t Fair
June 1, 2016

Our belief in the world’s fairness can veer into magical thinking. A study in the Journal of Consumer Research found that people who frequently patronize a business believe they are more likely than other customers to win a given prize drawing by that business -- a phenomenon the researchers called the “lucky loyalty” effect.

Lucky Loyalty: The Effect of Consumer Effort on Predictions of Randomly Determined Marketing Outcomes
by Rebecca Walker Reczek, Kelly L. Haws, Christopher A. Summers
Story ImageBustle
Desktop Digital Assistants in the '90s Annoyed You for a Reason, and Science Has Figured out Why
May 26, 2016

A study published in the Journal of Consumer Research explores why people generally hate cute, animated digital assistants, and the results are pretty fascinating. The biggest takeaway? Sometimes these digital assistants are a little too lifelike, and that can feel patronizing for us computer users.

Anthropomorphized Helpers Undermine Autonomy and Enjoyment in Computer Games
by Sara Kim, Rocky Peng Chen, Ke Zhang
Story ImageNew York
People Hated Clippy Because He Made Them Feel Powerless
May 26, 2016

Clippy, Microsoft Office’s digital assistant, was king of the unwanted question: “It looks like you’re writing a letter. Do you need some help with that?” No, Clippy, I do not need some help with that. A new study in the Journal of Consumer Research identified one more reason why that little paper clip sent so many people into rage spirals: Digital assistants tend to make us feel powerless. It’s not just Clippy, in other words — it’s his entire species.

Anthropomorphized Helpers Undermine Autonomy and Enjoyment in Computer Games
by Sara Kim, Rocky Peng Chen, Ke Zhang
Story ImageVocativ
Why You Hated Clippy, That Annoying Microsoft Paperclip
May 21, 2016

Remember Clippy? The know-it-all animated paperclip, who once haunted unfinished Microsoft Office documents across the country, quickly becoming the most despised computer-generated helper. Now, a new study in the Journal of Consumer Research attempts to figure out why we harbor such disdain for Clippy and other human-like digital assistants.

Anthropomorphized Helpers Undermine Autonomy and Enjoyment in Computer Games
by Sara Kim, Rocky Peng Chen, Ke Zhang
Story ImageMedical Daily
Believers in ‘Good Karma’ Refuse Charitable Giving When It Focuses on Personal Gain
May 19, 2016

To create effective ads for a given product, marketers devise “targeted” strategies aimed at specific audiences, which means they need to understand who responds to which promotions. Despite trusting that they will be rewarded for good deeds, karma devotees may not react in a favorable way when incentives are added to charitable donation ads, a new study suggests.

In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
by Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
Story ImageLifehacker
The Power of Going It Alone
May 16, 2016

A study published in the Journal of Consumer Research found that people consistently underestimated how much they’d enjoy seeing a show, going to a museum, seeing a movie, and eating at a restaurant by themselves. This becomes a serious problem when it becomes an automatic response to anything fun you’d like to do. Not only does it restrict your fun, but it gets worse the longer you wait.

Inhibited from Bowling Alone
by Rebecca K. Ratner, Rebecca W. Hamilton
Story ImageArs Technica
User Ratings Are Unreliable, and We Fail to Account for That
May 6, 2016

User ratings are often a good way to make choices about a purchase, but they come with some inherent weaknesses. For a start, they suffer badly from sampling bias. Review-writers are likely to be people who have had either a very positive or very negative response to a product. And often, only a few people rate a particular product. It turns out people are pretty bad at taking these weaknesses into account when they assess online product ratings, according to a recent paper in the Journal of Consumer Research.

Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
by Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Story ImagePsychology Today
The Power of Merely Requesting a Favor
May 2, 2016

In a recent study published in the Journal of Consumer Research, researchers explored a new social influence strategy based on favors and the norm of reciprocity. Instead of salespeople doing customers a costly favor (additional discount, free accessories), or by getting the consumer to do a small unrelated favor (the Ben Franklin Effect), a salesperson can seal the deal in the negotiation by merely asking for a favor.

The Favor Request Effect: Requesting a Favor from Consumers to Seal the Deal
by Simon J. Blanchard, Kurt A. Carlson, Jamie D. Hyodo
Browse and Search the Publicity Archive »
Press Releases »
DateNews ItemArticle Mentioned
Jul 23Pokemon Not a Go for Some Consumers, says Nielsen Games Report
Forbes
Consumer Identity Work as Moral Protagonism: How Myth and Ideology Animate a Brand-Mediated Moral Conflict
Marius K. Luedicke, Craig J. Thompson, Markus Giesler
Jul 22Paying with cash makes it less likely for you to regret your shopping choices
Yahoo! Parenting
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 21Is It Easier to Save Money When You Pay with Cash?
ConsumerAffairs.com
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 20You'll Love Your Stuff More If You Pay For It with Cash, Study Says
Yahoo! Beauty
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 19Plate Colour Influences How Much You Eat
IOL Lifestyle
Plate Size and Color Suggestibility: The Delboeuf Illusion’s Bias on Serving and Eating Behavior
Koert Van Ittersum, Brian Wansink
Jul 19Paying In Cash Makes Purchases More Meaningful
WomansDay.com
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 18Is Paying With Cash More ‘Painful?’
PYMNTS.com
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 13Not All 'Front-of-Package' Nutrition Information Produces the Same Effect
Science Daily
Effects of Objective and Evaluative Front-of-Package Cues on Food Evaluation and Choice: The Moderating Influence of Comparative and Noncomparative Processing Contexts
Christopher L. Newman, Elizabeth Howlett, Scot Burton
Jul 12Not All ‘Front-of-Package’ Nutrition Information Produces the Same Effect
Newswise
Effects of Objective and Evaluative Front-of-Package Cues on Food Evaluation and Choice: The Moderating Influence of Comparative and Noncomparative Processing Contexts
Christopher L. Newman, Elizabeth Howlett, Scot Burton
Jul 125 Ways Music Makes You Happy
The Alternative Daily
Interpersonal Relationships and Preferences for Mood-Congruency in Aesthetic Experiences
Chan Jean Lee, Eduardo B. Andrade, Stephen E. Palmer
Jul 12Not All 'Front-of-Package' Nutrition Information Produces the Same Effect
MedicalXpress.com
Effects of Objective and Evaluative Front-of-Package Cues on Food Evaluation and Choice: The Moderating Influence of Comparative and Noncomparative Processing Contexts
Christopher L. Newman, Elizabeth Howlett, Scot Burton
Jul 10Shoppers, stop: Paying by cash makes you more attached to what you buy
Hindustan Times
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jul 10Paper or Plastic? How We Pay Influences Our Feelings About a Purchase
Psych Central
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jun 30Paper or Plastic? The Way We Pay Influences How Much We Value Our Purchase
Phys.Org
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jun 30Paper or plastic? U of T study finds how we pay for things may affect how we feel about them
U of T News
'Paper or Plastic?': How We Pay Influences Post-Transaction Connection
Avni M. Shah, Noah Eisenkraft, James R. Bettman, Tanya L. Chartrand
Jun 29Should We Trust Online Reviews? New Research Says You Shouldn't
Business2Community
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Jun 28The Psychology of Behavioral Targeting Goes Deeper Than You'd Think
The Content Standard by Skyword
An Audience of One: Behaviorally Targeted Ads as Implied Social Labels
Christopher A. Summers, Robert W. Smith, Rebecca Walker Reczek
Jun 28The Psychology of Behavioral Targeting Goes Deeper Than You'd Think
The Content Standard by Skyword
An Audience of One: Behaviorally Targeted Ads as Implied Social Labels
Christopher A. Summers, Robert W. Smith, Rebecca Walker Reczek
Jun 235 Times Social Media Tried to Change the World after Periscope Saves House Democrats' Sit-In
International Business Times Australia
The Nature of Slacktivism: How the Social Observability of an Initial Act of Token Support Affects Subsequent Prosocial Action
Kirk Kristofferson, Katherine White, John Peloza
Jun 23Science Finally Knows Why Some People Succeed at Losing Weight
The Fiscal Times
For the Fun of It: Harnessing Immediate Rewards to Increase Persistence in Long-Term Goals
Kaitlin Woolley, Ayelet Fishbach
Jun 22U of L Research Shows Karma Beliefs May Have an Effect on Decision to Volunteer
KYForward
In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
Jun 15Poll: Are You Swayed By Star Ratings Online?
Shropshire Star
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Jun 14Luxury Marketers Are in the Happiness Business
Luxury Daily
Should the Devil Sell Prada? Retail Rejection Increases Aspiring Consumers' Desire for the Brand
Morgan K. Ward, Darren W. Dahl
Jun 14Online Shoppers Warned Against Reliance on Star Ratings
Daily Mail
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Jun 12Experts give low rating to online reviews
Deccan Herald
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
Jun 9What Happens When People Stop Talking about the Stanford Rape Case?
The Atlantic
The Nature of Slacktivism: How the Social Observability of an Initial Act of Token Support Affects Subsequent Prosocial Action
Kirk Kristofferson, Katherine White, John Peloza
Jun 8Whether Someone Finds or Receives News and Video on Social Media Influences How Closely They'll Read It and and Whether They'll Share It Says University of Miami Study
PR Newswire
How Content Acquisition Method Affects Word of Mouth
Zoey Chen, Jonah Berger
Jun 7Low-Income Earners Deemed Less Deserving to Shop Ethically, Study Finds
University Affairs
Wealth and Welfare: Divergent Moral Reactions to Ethical Consumer Choices
Jenny G. Olson, Brent McFerran, Andrea C. Morales, Darren W. Dahl
Jun 6When Selling Good Karma Goes Bad
Newsx
In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
Jun 6Do snobbish sales associates lead you to buy more? - Daily Times
Daily Times
Should the Devil Sell Prada? Retail Rejection Increases Aspiring Consumers' Desire for the Brand
Morgan K. Ward, Darren W. Dahl
Jun 45 Proven Hacks to Increase Self-Control - Huffington Post
The Huffington Post
“I Don’t” versus “I Can’t”: When Empowered Refusal Motivates Goal-Directed Behavior
Vanessa M. Patrick, Henrik Hagtvedt
Jun 18 Unexpected Tricks for Losing Weight That Are Backed by Science
D'Marge
Plate Size and Color Suggestibility: The Delboeuf Illusion’s Bias on Serving and Eating Behavior
Koert Van Ittersum, Brian Wansink
May 31Could Too Much Measurement Be Preventing the Delivery of Great Customer Service?
Customer Think
The Hidden Cost of Personal Quantification
Jordan Etkin
May 29Can Tracking Our Hormones Make Us Smarter with Money?
Singularity Hub
Do Payment Mechanisms Change the Way Consumers Perceive Products?
Promothesh Chatterjee, Randall L. Rose
May 23Will Digital Content Overload Kill Our Love for Nostalgia?
The Content Standard by Skyword
Nostalgia Weakens the Desire for Money
Jannine D. Lasaleta, Constantine Sedikides, Kathleen D. Vohs
May 19Heads Up: Should Political Candidates Care Where Slogans Appear on Campaign Posters?
PRWeb
Positioning Rationality and Emotion: Rationality Is Up and Emotion Is Down
Luca Cian, Aradhna Krishna, Norbert Schwarz
May 19Does the Shape of a Company's Logo Matter?
PRWeb
Does Your Company Have the Right Logo? How and Why Circular- and Angular-Logo Shapes Influence Brand Attribute Judgments
Yuwei Jiang, Gerald J. Gorn, Maria Galli, Amitava Chattopadhyay
May 16How consumers' beliefs about karma influence their response to charitable appeals in advertising
The Hans India
In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
May 15When selling good karma goes bad
University of California News
In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
May 13How We're Being Sold Nostalgia
BBC News
Nostalgia Weakens the Desire for Money
Jannine D. Lasaleta, Constantine Sedikides, Kathleen D. Vohs
May 13When Selling Good Karma Goes Bad
Science Daily
In Pursuit of Good Karma: When Charitable Appeals to Do Right Go Wrong
Katina Kulow, Thomas Kramer
May 10Study: User rates offer little correlation to quality
The Business Times of Western Colorado
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
May 4If I Ask for a Favor, Will You Buy?
The Huffington Post
The Favor Request Effect: Requesting a Favor from Consumers to Seal the Deal
Simon J. Blanchard, Kurt A. Carlson, Jamie D. Hyodo
May 4Be a Yoga-tarian: Ashtanga Yoga
Gulf News
The Influence of Base Rate and Case Information on Health Risk Perceptions: A Unified Model of Self-Positivity and Self-Negativity
Dengfeng Yan, Jaideep Sengupta
May 3Online user ratings are misleading. Do not rely on them while shopping
Catch News
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
May 3CONTACT 13: Don't Believe Every Review When Shopping Online
KTNV Las Vegas
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
May 2Online shoppers, don't go by those product ratings
Times of India
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
May 2Self-Diagnosis Is a Dangerous Practice
Gulf News
The Influence of Base Rate and Case Information on Health Risk Perceptions: A Unified Model of Self-Positivity and Self-Negativity
Dengfeng Yan, Jaideep Sengupta
May 2Online User Ratings Not Good Indicators of Product Quality: Study
NDTV
Navigating by the Stars: Investigating the Actual and Perceived Validity of Online User Ratings
Bart de Langhe, Philip M. Fernbach, Donald R. Lichtenstein
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