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Is Deference the Price of Being Seen as Reasonable? How Status Hierarchies Incentivize Acceptance of Low Status
Social Psychology Quarterly, Vol. 80(2)
Author(s): Cecilia L. Ridgeway, Sandra Nakagawa

Abstract: High-status members are incentivized to contribute to a group’s collective endeavors by the deference and influence they receive. But what incentive...

Status, Networks, and Opinion Change: An Experimental Investigation
Social Psychology Quarterly, Vol. 80(2)
Author(s): Joseph Dippong, Will Kalkhoff, Eugene C. Johnsen

Abstract: This study evaluates two prominent sociological theories of interpersonal influence: status characteristics theory and social influence network theory...

Failure at the top: How power undermines collaborative performance
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Vol 110(2)
Author(s): John Angus D. Hildreth, Cameron Anderson

Abstract: All too commonly, we see groups of leaders fail to accomplish their stated goals when working together—legislators who cannot agree on a bill, heads...

Dominance and Prestige: Dual Strategies for Navigating Social Hierarchies
Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, Vol. 54
Author(s): J. K. Maner, C. R. Case

Abstract: The presence of hierarchy is a ubiquitous feature of human social groups. An evolutionary perspective provides novel insight into the nature of hierar...

Hierarchy and Its Discontents: Status Disagreement Leads to Withdrawal of Contribution and Lower Group Performance
Organization Science, Vol. 27(2)
Author(s): Gavin J. Kilduff, Robb Willer, Cameron Anderson

Abstract: Research on status and group productivity has highlighted that status hierarchies tend to emerge quickly and encourage contributions to group efforts ...

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