Authorities' knowledge of shared group membership and its effects on the respect-informing properties of procedural fairness
We observe that the voice-leads-to-respect process underlying relational models of procedural fairness is assumed to follow primarily if not solely from interaction with an in-group authority. Moreover, if the voice recipients believe that the authority is unaware of this shared group membership, then the provision of voice actually says nothing (to the voice recipients) about their standing as group members; the respect-providing information as valued in-group members is absent because the...[Show more]
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|Source:||Journal of Experimental Social Psychology|
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