John T. Jost
- Media Contact
- SPN Mentor
John T. Jost is Professor of Psychology, Politics, & Data Science and Co-Director of the Center for Social and Political Behavior at New York University. His research, which addresses stereotyping, prejudice, social justice, intergroup relations, political ideology, and system justification theory, has been funded consistently by the National Science Foundation and has appeared in top scientific journals and received national and international media attention. He has published over 200 journal articles and book chapters and five books, including A Theory of System Justification (Harvard University Press, 2020): https://bit.ly/2XDIuXf.
Professor Jost has received numerous honors and awards, including the Gordon Allport Intergroup Relations Prize (three times), Erik Erikson Award for Early Career Research Achievement in Political Psychology, International Society for Self and Identity Early Career Award, Society for Personality and Social Psychology Theoretical Innovation Prize, Society of Experimental Social Psychology Career Trajectory Award, the Society for Personality and Social Psychology Carol and Ed Diener Award in Social Psychology, and the Morton Deutsch Award for Distinguished Scholarly and Practical Contributions to Social Justice.
Professor Jost has served on numerous editorial boards and executive committees of professional societies and is currently Editor of the Oxford University Press book series on Political Psychology. He is a Fellow of the Society of Experimental Social Psychology and the Association of Psychological Science, and is Past President of the International Society of Political Psychology. In 2018 he received an honorary doctorate from the University of Buenos Aires in Argentina.
- Applied Social Psychology
- Attitudes and Beliefs
- Ethics and Morality
- Intergroup Relations
- Law and Public Policy
- Personality, Individual Differences
- Persuasion, Social Influence
- Political Psychology
- Prejudice and Stereotyping
- Self and Identity
- Social Cognition
Research Group or Laboratory:
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- Jost, J. T., Banaji, M. R., & Prentice, D. (Eds.). (2004). Perspectivism in social psychology: The yin and yang of scientific progress. [Festschrift in honor of William J. McGuire.] Washington, DC: APA Press.
- Jost, J. T., Kay, A. C., & Thorisdottir, H. (Eds.). (2009). Social and psychological bases of ideology and system justification. New York: Oxford University Press. [Book Series in Political Psychology]
- Jost, J. T., & Major, B. (Eds.). (2001). The psychology of legitimacy: Emerging perspectives on ideology, justice, and intergroup relations. New York: Cambridge University Press.
- Jost, J. T., & Sidanius, J. (Eds.). (2004). Political psychology: Key readings. New York: Psychology Press/Taylor & Francis.
- Amodio, D. M., Jost, J. T., Master, S. L., & Yee, C. M. (2007). Neurocognitive correlates of liberalism and conservatism. Nature Neuroscience, 10, 1246-1247.
- Barberá, P., Jost, J.T., Nagler, J., Tucker, J.A., & Bonneau, R. (2015). Tweeting from left to right: Is online political communication more than an echo chamber? Psychological Science, 26, 1531-1542.
- Hennes, E.P., Feygina, I., Ruisch, B., Monteiro, C., & Jost, J.T. (2016). Motivated recall in the service of the economic system: The case of anthropogenic climate change. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, 145, 755–771.
- Jost, J.T. (2019). A quarter century of system justification theory: Questions, answers, criticisms, and societal applications. British Journal of Social Psychology.
- Jost, J.T. (2017). Ideological asymmetries and the essence of political psychology. Political Psychology, 38, 167-208. [Presidential Address]
- Jost, J.T. (2015). Resistance to change: A social psychological perspective. Social Research: An International Quarterly, 82, 607-636.
- Jost, J. T. (2006). The end of the end of ideology. American Psychologist, 61, 651-670.
- Jost, J. T., Banaji, M. R., & Nosek, B. A. (2004). A decade of system justification theory: Accumulated evidence of conscious and unconscious bolstering of the status quo. Political Psychology, 25, 881-919.
- Jost, J.T., Becker, J., Osborne, D., & Badaan, V. (2017). Missing in (collective) action: Ideology, system justification, and the motivational antecedents of protest behavior. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 26, 99-108.
- Jost, J. T., Federico, C. M., & Napier, J. L. (2009). Political ideology: Its structure, functions, and elective affinities. Annual Review of Psychology, 60, 307-337.
- Jost, J. T., Glaser, J., Kruglanski, A. W., & Sulloway, F. (2003). Political conservatism as motivated social cognition. Psychological Bulletin, 129, 339-375.
- Jost, J.T., Hawkins, C.B., Nosek, B.A., Hennes, E.P., Stern, C., Gosling, S.D., & Graham, J. (2014). Belief in a just god (and a just society): A system justification perspective on religious ideology. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology, 34, 56-81.
- Jost, J. T., & Krochik, M. (2014). Ideological differences in epistemic motivation: Implications for attitude structure, depth of information processing, susceptibility to persuasion, and stereotyping. Advances in Motivation Science (Vol. 1, pp. 181–231).
- Jost, J.T., Nam, H. Amodio, D., & Van Bavel, J.J. (2014). Political neuroscience: The beginning of a beautiful friendship. Advances in political psychology (Vol. 35, Supplement 1), 3-42.
- Napier, J. L., & Jost, J. T. (2008). Why are conservatives happier than liberals? Psychological Science, 19, 565-572.
- Political Psychology
- Social Power
- System Justification Theory
- Theories of Social Psychology
John T. Jost
Department of Psychology
New York University
6 Washington Place, 5th Floor
New York, New York 10003
United States of America
- Phone: (212) 998-7665
- Fax: (212) 995-4018
- Skype Name: jtjost