Linda Skitka

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Linda Skitka
LindaSkitka.jpg
Residence Chicago
Citizenship USA
Fields Psychology
Institutions University of Illinois at Chicago
Alma mater University of Michigan
University of California, Berkeley

Linda J. Skitka [1][2] is a professor of psychology at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Skitka's research bridges a number of areas of inquiry including social, political, and moral psychology. She has authored or co-authored papers in these areas for the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Social Justice Research, and Political Psychology. She is best known for her research into justice and fairness,[3][4][5] moral conviction,[6][7][8] and political reasoning.[9][10] She served as president of the International Society for Justice Research from 2006–2008,[11] is currently serving on the executive committee for the Society for Experimental Social Psychology,and is chairperson of a consortium of professional societies that have collaborated to launch a new scholarly short-reports journal in social and personality psychology, Social Psychological and Personality Science . Skitka is also on numerous editorial boards for academic journals, has received research funding from National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) and the National Science Foundation (NSF), and has won several awards for excellence in teaching, mentoring, and research.[12] Skitka received her BA in Psychology from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor and her M.A. and PhD in Psychology at the University of California, Berkeley.

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://tigger.uic.edu/~lskitka/
  2. ^ http://skitka.socialpsychology.org/
  3. ^ Skitka, L. J., Aramovich, N., Lytle, B. L., & Sargis, E. (2009). Knitting together an elephant: an integrative approach to understanding the psychology of justice reasoning. In D. R. Bobocel, A. C. Kay, M. P. Zanna, & J. M. Olson (Eds.), The psychology of justice and legitimacy: The Ontario symposium (Vol. 11, pp. 1 - 26). Philadelphia, PA: Psychology Press.
  4. ^ Skitka, L. J., Bauman, C. W., & Mullen, E. (2008). Morality and justice: An expanded theoretical perspective and review. In K. A. Hedgvedt & J. Clay-Warner (Eds.), Advances in Group Processes, Vol. 25 (pp. 1 - 27). Bingley, UK: Emerald Group Publishing Limited.
  5. ^ Mullen, E., & Skitka, L. J. (2006). Exploring the psychological underpinnings of the moral mandate effect: Motivated reasoning, identification, or affect? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 90, 629 - 643.
  6. ^ Skitka, L. J., Bauman, C. W., & Sargis, E. G. (2005). Moral conviction: Another contributor to attitude strength or something more? Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 88, 895 - 917.
  7. ^ Skitka, L. J., & Bauman, C. W. (2008). Moral conviction and political engagement. Political Psychology, 29, 29 - 54.
  8. ^ Skitka, L. J., & Morgan, G. S. (2009). The double-edged sword of a moral state of mind. In D. Narvaez & D. K. Lapsley (Eds.), Moral self, identity, and character: Prospects for new field of study (pp. 355 - 374), Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
  9. ^ Skitka, L. J., Mullen, E., Griffin, T., Hutchinson, S., & Chamberlin, B. (2002). Dispositions, ideological scripts, or motivated correction? Understanding ideological differences in attributions for social problems. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 83, 470-487.
  10. ^ Skitka, L. J., & Tetlock, P. E. (1993). Providing public assistance: Cognitive and motivational processes underlying liberal and conservative policy preferences. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 65, 1205 - 1223.
  11. ^ http://www.isjr.org/
  12. ^ http://tigger.uic.edu/~lskitka/SkitkaVita.pdf.