Morton Deutsch Award
The International Society for Justice Research will present this award annually for the best article published in Social Justice Research every year, with preference given to contributions from investigators who are early in their research careers. The award is named after one of the society’s most prolific and influential contributors, Morton Deutsch.
The winner will be chosen by a committee that includes the editor-in-chief and two associate editors of Social Justice Research.
Timmermann, C. (2018). Contribute Justice: An Exploration of a Wider Provision of Meaningful Work. Social Justice Research, 31, 85-111.
Batrićević, N., & Littvay, L. (2017). A Genetic Basic of Economic Egalitarianism. Social Justice Research, 30(4), 408-437.
Siegel, P.A., Brockner, J. Wiesenfeld, B.M. & Lui, Z. (2016). Non-contingent success reduses people's desire for processes that adhere to principles to fairness. Social Justice Research, 29(4), 375-401.
Laura A. McKinney & Gregory M. Fulkerson (2015). Gender equality and climate justice: A cross-national analysis. Social Justice Research, 28, 293-317.
Jessica M. Nicklin, Laurel A. McNall, Christopher P. Cerasoli, Sarah R.
Strahan & Jennifer A. Cavanaugh (2014). The role of overall organizational justice perceptions within the four-dimensional framework. Social Justice Research, 27, 243-270.
Michael T. Parker and Ronnie Janoff-Bulman: Parker, M., & Janoff-Bulman, R. (2013). Lessons from morality-based social identity: The power of outgroup “hate”, not just ingroup “love”. Social Justice Research, 26, 81-96. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s11211-012-0175-6
Annemarie Loseman and Kees van den Bos: Loseman, A. & van den Bos, K. (2012). A self-regulation hypothesis of coping with an unjust world: Ego-depletion and self-affirmation as underlying aspects of blaming an innocent victim. Social Justice Research, 25, 1-13. http://link.springer.com/article/10.1007%2Fs11211-012-0152-0
Kathleen Otto, Anna Baumert, and D. Ramona Bobocel: Cross-Cultural Preferences for Distributive Justice Principles: Resource Type and Uncertainty Management. Social Justice Research, 24, 255-277.
C. Daryl Cameron, B. Keith Payne, and Joshua Knobe: Do Theories of Implicit Race Bias Change Moral Judgments? Social Justice Research, 23, 272-289.
Christopher M. Federico, Corrie V. Hunt., and Damla Ergun: "Political Expertise, Social Wordviews, and Ideology: Translating ’Competitive Jungles’ and ’Dangerous Worlds’ into Ideological Reality". Social Justice Research, 22, 259-279.
Felicia Pratto, Adam Pearson, I-Ching Lee, and Tamar Saguy: "Power Dynamics in an Experimental Game." Social Justice Research, 21, 377-407.
Jonathan Haidt and Jesse Graham: “When morality opposes justice: Conservatives have moral intuitions that liberals may not recognize.” Social Justice Research, 20, 98-116.
2007 Honorable Mention:
Mitchell J. Callan, Nathaniel G. Powell, and John H. Ellard: “The consequences of victim physical attractiveness on reactions to injustice: The role of observers' belief in a just world.” Social Justice Research, 20, 433-456.
Sarah F. Brosnan: “Nonhuman species’ reactions to inequity and their implications for fairness.” Social Justice Research, 19, 153-185.
2006 Honorable Mention:
Michael Wenzel: “A letter from the tax office: Compliance effects on informational and interactional fairness.” Social Justice Research, 19, 354 – 364.
2005 Winner: Laurie T. O’Brien & Christian S. Crandall: “Perceiving Self-Interest: Power, Ideology, and Maintenance of the Status Quo". Social Justice Research, 18, 1-24.
Nilanjana (Buju) Dasgupta: “Implicit Ingroup Favoritism, Outgroup Favoritism, and Their Behavioral Manifestations". Social Justice Research, 17, 143-169.