- Career Level:
- Single Contribution
The Robert B. Cialdini Prize is a prize for a single outstanding contribution that recognizes the author(s) of a publication that uses field methods and demonstrates relevance to outside groups. It is designed to recognize the publication that best explicates social psychological phenomena principally through the use of field research methods and settings and that thereby demonstrates the relevance of the discipline to communities outside of academic social psychology within a given year.
THIS YEAR’S RECIPIENT
Lifting the bar: A relationship-orienting intervention reduces recidivism among children reentering school from juvenile detention: Gregory M. Walton, Kathleen Remington Cunningham, Daniel Hurst, Elizabeth Weitz, and Jennifer L. Eberhardt (Stanford University); Jason A. Okonofua (University of California, Berkeley); Andres Pinedo (University of Michigan); Juan P. Ospina (The Ohio State University); and Hattie Tate (Oakland Unified School District).
Started in 2008, the Robert B. Cialdini Prize recognizes the author(s) of a publication that uses field methods and demonstrates relevance to outside groups. It is designed to recognize the publication that best explicates social psychological phenomena principally through the use of field research methods and settings and that thereby demonstrates the relevance of the discipline to communities outside of academic social psychology within a given year.
This prize is intended to encourage work that both uses field methods and settings and has external applicability to outside communities. This prize is not intended for solely laboratory studies that have societal applicability, although reports that incorporate a small number of lab studies in the publication package will not be excluded from consideration if the bulk of the work was completed in the field.
The term “field research methods” is meant to be inclusive of field experiments, and is not limited to correlational or nonexperimental approaches. The term “field research settings” is meant to include naturally-occurring domains in which research participants can expect to find themselves under normal life circumstances and in which they are unlikely to suppose that they are research participants.
Recipients of this prize split a $2400 honorarium and each receive an accompanying plaque, which are presented at the annual Awards Ceremony held at the SPSP Annual Convention. Additionally, recipients receive a complimentary one-year SPSP membership. This prize was endowed by Robert Cialdini through the Foundation for Personality and Social Psychology.
About Robert Cialdini
- Eligible papers must have been published in peer-reviewed journals or as book chapters during the calendar year prior to nomination. For example, to be nominated in 2021, the publication must have been printed in calendar year 2020. Papers and chapters still "in press" are not eligible.
- Electronic version of the nominated piece (in PDF or .doc format)
- A bulleted list describing how the article fits the criteria
- If the nominated piece is a chapter and does not contain an abstract, a 150-word abstract must also be included
When “Enemies” Become Close: Relationship Formation Among Palestinians and Jewish Israelis at a Youth Camp - Jane Risen, Juliana Schroeder, Shannon Michelle White
Participatory practices at work change attitudes and behavior toward societal authority and justice - Sherry Jueyu Wu and Betsy Levy Paluck
Quitting When the Going Gets Tough: A Downside of High Performance Expectations - Hengchen Dai, Berkeley J. Dietvorst, Bradford Tuckfield, Katherine L. Milkman and Maurice E. Schweitzer
Language from Police Body Camera Footage Shows Racial Disparities in Officer Respect - Rob Voigt, Nicholas Camp, Vinodkumar Prabhakaran, William Hamilton, Rebecca Hetey, Camilla Griffiths, David Jurgens, Dan Jurafsky and Jennifer Eberhardt
Durably Reducing Transphobia: A Field Experiment on Door-to-Door Canvassing - David Broockman and Joshua Kalla
Brief Intervention to Encourage Empathic Discipline Cuts Suspension Rates in Half Among Adolescents - Jason Okonofua, Gregory Walton, and David Paunesku
When Tex and Tess Carpenter Build Houses in Texas: Moderators of Implicit Egotism - Brett Pelham and Mauricio Carvallo
Breaking the Cycle of Mistrust: Wise Interventions to Provide Critical Feedback Across the Racial Divide - David Scott Yeager, Valerie Purdie-Vaughns, Julio Garcia, Nancy Apfel, Patti Brzustoski, Allison Master, William Hessert, Matthew Williams, and Geoffrey Cohen
Deflecting the trajectory and changing the narrative: How self-affirmation affects academic performance and motivation under identity threat - David Sherman, Geoffrey Cohen, Kimberly Hartson, Kevin Binning, Valerie Purdie-Vaughns, Julio Garcia, Suzanne Tabrosky-Barba, Sarah Tomassetti, and David Nussbaum
Helping parents to motivate adolescents in mathematics and science: An experimental test of a utility-value intervention - Judith Harackiewicz, Christopher Rozek, Chris S. Hulleman, and Janet Shibley Hyde
Temper, Temperature, and Temptation: Heat-related Retaliation in Baseball - Richard P. Larrick, Thomas A. Timmerman, Andrew M. Carton and Jason Abrevaya
Shared Social Responsibility: A Field Experiment in Pay-What-You-Want Pricing and Charitable Giving - Ayelet Gneezy, Uri Gneezy, Leif Nelson, and Amber Brown
Reducing intergroup prejudice and conflict using the media: A field experiment in Rwanda - Elizabeth Levy Paluck
The spreading of disorder - Kees Keizer, Siegwart Lindenberg, Linda Steg
Reducing explicit and implicit prejudice via direct and extended contact: The mediating role of self-disclosure and intergroup anxiety - Rhiannon Turner, Miles Hewstone, A. Voci
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