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ArtikelEnvironmental Consequences of the Desire to Dominate and Be Superior  
Oleh: Milfont, Taciano L. ; Richter, Isabel ; Sibley, Chris G. ; Fischer, Ronald ; Wilson, Marc S.
Jenis: Article from Journal - ilmiah internasional
Dalam koleksi: Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (http://journals.sagepub.com/home/pspc) vol. 39 no. 9 (Sep. 2013), page 1127-1138.
Topik: Social Dominance Theory; Social Dominance Orientation; Environmentalism; Gender Differences
Fulltext: Pers Soc Psychol Bull-2013-Milfont-1127-38_pas.pdf (431.83KB)
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  • Perpustakaan Pusat (Semanggi)
    • Nomor Panggil: PP45.50
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Isi artikelA belief in human dominance over nature lies at the heart of current environmental problems. In this article, we extend the theoretical scope of social dominance theory by arguing that social dominance orientation (SDO) is an important variable in understanding person–environment relations. We argue that individuals high in SDO are more willing to exploit the environment in unsustainable ways because SDO promotes human hierarchical dominance over nature. Four studies provide support for this perspective. High SDO was associated with lower levels of environmental concern in a nationally representative New Zealand sample (Study 1) and in country-level data across 27 nations (Study 2). SDO was also positively related to utilization attitudes toward nature (Study 3) and mediated the gender difference in beliefs about anthropogenic climate change (Study 4), and both occurred independently of right-wing authoritarianism. Implications for the human-dominated view of nature subscribed to by those high in SDO are discussed.
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