Kenzo Nera
Geciteerd door
Geciteerd door
Conspiracy beliefs, rejection of vaccination, and support for hydroxychloroquine: A conceptual replication-extension in the COVID-19 pandemic context
P Bertin, K Nera, S Delouvée
Frontiers in psychology, 2471, 2020
A power‐challenging theory of society, or a conservative mindset? Upward and downward conspiracy theories as ideologically distinct beliefs
K Nera, P Wagner‐Egger, P Bertin, KM Douglas, O Klein
European Journal of Social Psychology 51 (4-5), 740-757, 2021
Stand out of my sunlight: The mediating role of climate change conspiracy beliefs in the relationship between national collective narcissism and acceptance of climate science
P Bertin, K Nera, K Hamer, I Uhl-Haedicke, S Delouvée
Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 24 (5), 738-758, 2021
A “conspiracy theory” conspiracy? A mixed methods investigation of laypeople’s rejection (and acceptance) of a controversial label
K Nera, S Leveaux, PPLE Klein
International Review of Social Psychology 33 (1), 2020
‘Who wants to silence us’? Perceived discrimination of conspiracy theory believers increases ‘conspiracy theorist’identification when it comes from powerholders–But not from …
K Nera, J Jetten, M Biddlestone, O Klein
British Journal of Social Psychology 61 (4), 1263-1285, 2022
“These are just stories, Mulder”: Exposure to conspiracist fiction does not produce narrative persuasion
K Nera, M Pantazi, O Klein
Frontiers in Psychology 9, 684, 2018
Social psychology of conspiracy theories
O Klein, K Nera
Routledge handbook of conspiracy theories, 121-134, 2020
Social control and solidarity during the COVID‐19 pandemic: The direct and indirect effects of causal attribution of insufficient compliance through perceived anomie
A Roblain, J Gale, S Abboud, C Arnal, T Bornand, M Hanioti, O Klein, ...
Journal of Community & Applied Social Psychology 32 (5), 963-973, 2022
Conspiracy theories as opportunistic attributions of power
K Nera, P Bertin, O Klein
Current opinion in psychology, 101381, 2022
Psychologie politique du complotisme à l’ère de la Covid-19
O Klein, K Nera
La Revue Nouvelle 1 (1), 14-18, 2021
What is so special about conspiracy theories? Conceptually distinguishing beliefs in conspiracy theories from conspiracy beliefs in psychological research
K Nera, C Schöpfer
Theory & Psychology, 2023
Defining and Explaining Conspiracy Theories: Comparing the Lay Representations of Conspiracy Believers and Non-Believers
S Leveaux, K Nera, P Fagnoni, PPLE Klein
Journal of Social and Political Psychology 10 (1), 335-352, 2022
Looking for Ties with Secret Agendas During the Pandemic: Conspiracy Mentality is Associated with Reduced Trust in Political, Medical, and Scientific Institutions–but Not in …
K Nera, YL Mora, P Klein, A Roblain, P Van Oost, J Terache, O Klein
Psychologica Belgica 62 (1), 193, 2022
Analysing the Causation Between Conspiracy Mentality and Conspiracy Beliefs: Potential Pitfalls and Leads to Address Them
K Nera
Comparing the ideological correlates of anti-government and anti-Roma conspiracy beliefs in Romania
K Nera, I Procop, O Klein
Journal of Pacific Rim Psychology 17, 18344909231162276, 2023
Complotisme et extrémisme
P Wagner-Egger, K Nera, T Arciszewski
Complotisme et extrémisme, 1, 2023
Conspiracy Believers Underuse Social Information (Like Everyone Else)
S Altay, K Nera, W Ejaz, C Schöpfer, F Tomas
PsyArXiv, 2022
Victims, Conspirators, and Truth Seekers in a Corrupted World: Conspiracy Theories and the Quest for a Positive Social Identity
K Nera
Université libre de Bruxelles, 2022
“Think for Yourself, or Others Will Think for You”: Predicting Belief in Conspiracy Theories with Epistemic Individualism and Critical Thinking Dispositions
F Tomas, K Nera, C Schöpfer
OSF Preprints, 2022
Pourquoi se croit-on si souvent plus malin que les autres ? Éléments de réponses issus de la recherche en psychologie
K Nera
In-Mind FR 1 (1), 2021
Het systeem kan de bewerking nu niet uitvoeren. Probeer het later opnieuw.
Artikelen 1–20