Table of contents for Responses to victimizations and belief in a just world / edited by Leo Montada and Melvin J. Lerner.


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Introduction: An Overview: Advances in `Belief in a Just World' Theory and Methods; M.J. Lerner, L. Montada. Advances in Research on Observers' Reactions to Victims. Immanent Justice and Ultimate Justice: Two Ways of Believing in Justice; J. Maes. BJW and Self-Efficacy in Coping with Observed Victimization: Results from a Study About Unemployment; C.Mohiyeddini, L. Montada. How Do Observers of Victimization Preserver Their Belief in a Just World Cognitively or Actionally? Findings From a Longitudinal Study; B. Reichle, et al. Innovative Extensions of BJW and Self-Experienced Injustices: Individual Differences in the Belief in a Just World and Responses to Personal Misfortune; C.L. Hafer, J.M. Olson. Belief in a Just World, Well-Being, and Coping with an Unjust Fate; C. Dalbert. Analytic Perspectives for Assessing the Construct: Belief in a Just World: Measuring the Beliefs in a Just World; A. Furnham. Eight Stages in the Development of Research on the Construct of Belief in a Just World; J. Maes. Looking Back and Then Forward to the Next Generation of Research on BJW: Belief in a Just World: A Hybrid of Justice Motive and Self-Interest? L. Montada. 4 Additional Chapters. Index.


Library of Congress subject headings for this publication:
Social justice -- Psychological aspects.
Belief and doubt.
Victims of crimes -- Psychology.