Multinational data show that conspiracy beliefs are associated with the perception (and reality) of poor national economic performance

Matthew J. HORNSEY*, Samuel PEARSON, Jemima KANG, Kai SASSENBERG, Jolanda JETTEN, Paul A.M. VAN LANGE, Luica G. MEDINA, Catherine E. AMIOT, Liisi AUSMEES, Peter BAGUMA, Oumar BARRY, Maja BECKER, Michał BILEWICZ, Thomas CASTELAIN, Giulio COSTANTINI, Girts DIMDINS, Agustín ESPINOSA, Gillian FINCHILESCU, Malte FRIESE, Roberto GONZÁLEZNobuhiko GOTO, Ángel GÓMEZ, Peter HALAMA, Ruby ILLUSTRISIMO, Gabriela M. JIGA-BOY, Johannes KARL, Peter KUPPENS, Steve LOUGHNAN, Marijana MARKOVIKJ, Khairul A. MASTOR, Neil MCLATCHIE, Lindsay M. NOVAK, Blessing N. ONYEKACHI, Müjde PEKER, Muhammad RIZWAN, Mark SCHALLER, Eunkook M. SUH, Sanaz TALAIFAR, Eddie M.W. TONG, Ana TORRES, Rhiannon N. TURNER, Christin-Melanie VAUCLAIR, Alexander VINOGRADOV, Zhechen WANG, Wai Lan Victoria YEUNG, Brock BASTIAN

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Journal PublicationsJournal Article (refereed)peer-review

8 Citations (Scopus)

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Psychology