Generally, I am interested in understanding how people form and express their political attitudes and make political judgments. One area of my research examines how and why partisans across the political spectrum express such deep resentment and hostility towards ideologically dissimilar others. Together with my colleagues, I developed the ideological conflict hypothesis (Brandt, Reyna, Chambers, Crawford, & Wetherell, 2014) to explain political prejudice and hostility, and have several ongoing projects exploring the mechanisms behind and manifestations of political prejudice. Another area of my research explores how those on the left and right engage in biased political judgments. I developed the ideologically objectionable premise model (IOPM; Crawford, 2012; Crawford & Xhambazi, 2013) to predict when those on the left and right will (and won't) engage in such motivated reasoning. Please check out my website and CV for more information.
- Aggression, Conflict, Peace
- Attitudes and Beliefs
- Ethics and Morality
- Group Processes
- Intergroup Relations
- Person Perception
- Personality, Individual Differences
- Political Psychology
- Prejudice and Stereotyping
- Social Cognition
Research Group or Laboratory:
- Crawford, J. T. (2012). The ideologically objectionable premise model: Predicting biased political judgments on the left and right. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 48(1), 138-151.
- Crawford, J. T., & Bhatia, A. (2012). Birther nation: Political conservatism is associated with explicit and implicit beliefs that President Barack Obama is foreign. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 12(1), 364-376.
- Crawford, J. T., Jussim, L., Cain, T. R., & Cohen, F. (2013). Right-wing authoritarianism and social dominance orientation differentially predict biased evaluations of media reports. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 43(1), 163-174.
- Crawford, J. T., Jussim, L., Madon, S., Cain, T. R., & Stevens, S. T. (2011). The use of stereotypes and individuating information in political person perception. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 37(4), 529-542.
- Crawford, J. T., Jussim, L., & Pilanski, J. M. (2013). How (not) to interpret and report main effects and interactions in multiple regression: Why Crawford & Pilanski (2013) did not actually replicate Lindner & Nosek (2009). Political Psychology.DOI: 10.1111/pops.12050
- Crawford, J. T., Leynes, P. A., Mayhorn, C. B., & Bink, M. L. (2004). Champagne, beer, or coffee? A corpus of gender-related and neutral words. Behavior Research Methods, Instruments, and Computers, 36(3), 444-458.
- Crawford, J. T., & Pilanski, J. M. (2013). Political intolerance, right and left. Political Psychology. DOI: 10.1111/j.1467-9221.2012.00926.x
- Jussim, L., Harber, K., Crawford, J. T., Cain, T. R., & Cohen, F. (2005). Social reality makes the social mind: Self-fulfilling prophecy, stereotypes, bias and accuracy. Interaction Studies, 6(1), 85-102.
- Jussim, L., Cain, T. R., Crawford, J. T., Harber, K., & Cohen, F. (2009). The unbearable accuracy of stereotypes. In T. Nelson (Ed.), The Handbook of Prejudice, Stereotyping, and Discrimination (p. 199-228). Hillsdale, NJ: Erlbaum.
- Classic and Contemporary Issues in Social Psychology
- Design and Statistical Analysis
- Political Psychology
- The Psychology of Bias
- Undergraduate Research Seminar
Jarret T. Crawford
The College of New Jersey
2000 Pennington Road
Ewing, New Jersey 08628
United States of America
- Phone: (609) 771-2117