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

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog

Information from electronic data provided by the publisher. May be incomplete or contain other coding.

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.