By Ronald J. Fisher (auth.)
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Extra info for The Social Psychology of Intergroup and International Conflict Resolution
These results can be interpreted as support for biased encoding, because all subjects attended to the same information. No bias was obtained when the expectancy manipulation occurred after the slide presentation. That is, the expectancies did not seem to bias information retrieval. , Snyder & Uranowitz, 1978). The findings summarized above suggest that people usually remember stereotypeconsistent information better than stereotype-irrelevant or stereotype-inconsistent information. E. Taylor & Fiske, 1978).
As a step in this direction, Deutsch's work stands as a classic and complex socialpsychological treatment of conflict, and thus serves as a major part of the base for a process-oriented, eclectic model of intergroup conflict. Conclusion: Implications for Theory, Research, and Practice This overview of the classic contributions to the social psychology of intergroup conflict holds within it a number of implications for theory, research, and practice. First, it is useful to identify some of the common deficiencies in contemporary theory and research.
The Definition of Social Conflict In their classic review of the study of conflict in the social sciences, Mack and Snyder (1957) maintain that: Obviously, "conflict" is for the most part a rubber concept, being stretched and molded for the purposes at hand. In its broadest sense it seems to cover everything from war to choices between ice-cream sodas or sundaes. (p. 212) Nonetheless, Mack and Snyder are able to present eight basic propositions, rather than attempting a formal definition, which capture the essence of social conflict.
The Social Psychology of Intergroup and International Conflict Resolution by Ronald J. Fisher (auth.)