- Feb 2021
Moehring, A. V., Collis, A., Garimella, K., Rahimian, M., Aral, S., & Eckles, D. (2021, February 8). Surfacing norms to increase vaccine acceptance. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/srv6t
- united states
- united kingdom
- vaccine hesitancy
- behavioral science
- descriptive norms
- social influence
Arceneaux, K., Bakker, B. N., Hobolt, S. B., & De Vries, C. E. (2020, October 5). Is COVID-19 a Threat to Liberal Democracy?. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/8e4pa
Reinders Folmer, C., Brownlee, M., Fine, A., Kuiper, M. E., Olthuis, E., Kooistra, E. B., … van Rooij, B. (2020, October 7). Social Distancing in America: Understanding Long-term Adherence to Covid-19 Mitigation Recommendations. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/457em
- Social norms
- Political orientation
- Trust in media
- Obligation to obey the law
- Pandemic compliance
- Public health behaviours
- Health behaviours
- Trust in science
- Procedural justice
- Social distancing
- Oct 2020
To escape from the chaos, we will need new norms of behavior that incline us away from gossip.
To balance out this gossip-driven world, Arnold Kling argues we need new norms of behavior (I would argue perhaps we need new mechanisms), to incline us away from gossip.
- Sep 2020
We are severely disabled and completely normal
I appreciated this sentence because it is very anti-ableism. Ableism is a construct that enforces this idea that if your body doesn't function properly there must be something wrong with you when in reality everyone's bodies work differently. Understanding that should be the norm.
- Jun 2020
Smith-Keiling, Beverly L., Archana Sharma, Sheritta M. Fagbodun, Harsimranjit K. Chahal, Keyaira Singleton, Hari Gopalakrishnan, Katrina E. Paleologos, et al. “Starting the Conversation: Initial Listening and Identity Approaches to Community Cultural Wellness,.” Journal of Microbiology & Biology Education 21, no. 1 (April 10, 2020). https://doi.org/10.1128/jmbe.v21i1.2073.
- diverse perspective
- scientific communication
- social norms
- cultural identity
- heterogeneous group
- social constructionism
- cultural wellness
- mutual respect
- mutual trust
- May 2020
Travaglino, G. A., & Moon, C. (2020, May 26). Explaining Compliance with Social Distancing Norms during the COVID-19 Pandemic: The Roles of Cultural Orientations, Trust and Self-Conscious Emotions in the US, Italy, and South Korea. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/8yn5b
Lees, J. M., Cetron, J. S., Vollberg, M. C., Reggev, N., & Cikara, M. (2020, May 20). Intentions to comply with COVID-19 preventive behaviors are associated with personal beliefs, independent of perceived social norms. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/97jry
- Apr 2020
Yoeli, E., & Rand, D. G. (2020, April 17). A checklist for prosocial messaging campaigns such as COVID-19 prevention appeals. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/rg2x9
Networks of civic engagement increase the potential cost to defectors who risk benefits from future transactiaction. The same networks foster norms of reciprocity that are reinforced by the networks of relationships in which reputation is both balued and discussed. The same social networks facilitate the flow of reputational information.
How can we build some of this into social media networks to increase the level of trust and facts?
Norms that support social trust evolve because they lower transaction costs and facilitate cooperation, conferring benefits upon cooperators.
- Jul 2018
The Commons Short and Sweet
This resource is very helpful in explaining, in simple and short word paragraphs (short and sweet, it is), the full context of the commons:
"The commons is not a resource. It is a resource plus a defined community and the protocols, values and norms devised by the community to manage its resources. Many resources urgently need to be managed as commons, such as the atmosphere, oceans, genetic knowledge and biodiversity."
Emphasizing the social norms and community accountability aspects of the commons are key to truly understanding the commons, it's role in society, and how it can be sustained.
- Sep 2017
who we associate with, and understanding the impact of those relationships increases
This is fundamental to sociology as a discipline. We call it peer pressure, social support, social capital, norms, etc. This is why many who use SNA see it as the best methodology for doing sociology.