Karen Douglas
Karen Douglas
Professor of Social Psychology, University of Kent
Verified email at - Homepage
Cited by
Cited by
Using social and behavioural science to support COVID-19 pandemic response
JJV Bavel, K Baicker, PS Boggio, V Capraro, A Cichocka, M Cikara, ...
Nature human behaviour 4 (5), 460-471, 2020
Understanding conspiracy theories
KM Douglas
Political Psychology 40 (S1), 3-35, 2019
The psychology of conspiracy theories
KM Douglas, RM Sutton, A Cichocka
Current directions in psychological science 26 (6), 538-542, 2017
The effects of anti-vaccine conspiracy theories on vaccination intentions
D Jolley, KM Douglas
PloS one 9 (2), e89177, 2014
How “phubbing” becomes the norm: The antecedents and consequences of snubbing via smartphone
V Chotpitayasunondh, KM Douglas
Computers in human behavior 63, 9-18, 2016
Dead and alive: Beliefs in contradictory conspiracy theories
MJ Wood, KM Douglas, RM Sutton
Social Psychological and Personality Science 3 (6), 767-773, 2012
Conspiracy theories as part of history: The role of societal crisis situations
JW Van Prooijen, KM Douglas
Memory studies 10 (3), 323-333, 2017
The social consequences of conspiracism: Exposure to conspiracy theories decreases intentions to engage in politics and to reduce one's carbon footprint
D Jolley, KM Douglas
British Journal of Psychology 105 (1), 35-56, 2014
The effects of “phubbing” on social interaction
V Chotpitayasunondh, KM Douglas
Journal of applied social psychology 48 (6), 304-316, 2018
Belief in conspiracy theories: Basic principles of an emerging research domain
JW Van Prooijen, KM Douglas
European journal of social psychology 48 (7), 897-908, 2018
Someone is pulling the strings: Hypersensitive agency detection and belief in conspiracy theories
KM Douglas, RM Sutton, MJ Callan, RJ Dawtry, AJ Harvey
Thinking & Reasoning 22 (1), 57-77, 2016
Prevention is better than cure: Addressing anti‐vaccine conspiracy theories
D Jolley, KM Douglas
Journal of Applied Social Psychology 47 (8), 459-469, 2017
COVID-19 conspiracy theories
KM Douglas
Group Processes and Intergroup Relations 24 (2), 270-275, 2021
Cultural orientation, power, belief in conspiracy theories, and intentions to reduce the spread of COVID-19
KMD M Biddlestone, R Green
British Journal of Social Psychology, 2020
Identifiability and self‐presentation: Computer‐mediated communication and intergroup interaction
KM Douglas, C McGarty
British journal of social psychology 40 (3), 399-416, 2001
The hidden impact of conspiracy theories: Perceived and actual influence of theories surrounding the death of Princess Diana
KM Douglas, RM Sutton
The Journal of social psychology 148 (2), 210-222, 2008
Connecting the dots: Illusory pattern perception predicts belief in conspiracies and the supernatural
JW Van Prooijen, KM Douglas, C De Inocencio
European journal of social psychology 48 (3), 320-335, 2018
Does it take one to know one? Endorsement of conspiracy theories is influenced by personal willingness to conspire
KM Douglas, RM Sutton
British Journal of Social Psychology 50 (3), 544-552, 2011
Justice for all, or just for me? More evidence of the importance of the self-other distinction in just-world beliefs
RM Sutton, KM Douglas
Personality and Individual Differences 39 (3), 637-645, 2005
Measuring phone snubbing behavior: Development and validation of the Generic Scale of Phubbing (GSP) and the Generic Scale of Being Phubbed (GSBP)
V Chotpitayasunondh, KM Douglas
Computers in human behavior 88, 5-17, 2018
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