- Finkel, E. J., Norton, M. I., Reis, H. T., Ariely, D., Caprariello, P. A., Eastwick, P. W., Frost, J. H., & Maniaci, M. R. (in press). When does familiarity promote versus undermine interpersonal attraction? An integrative model from erstwhile adversaries. Perspectives on Psychological Science.[PDF file]
- Fivecoat, H. C., Tomlinson, J. M., Aron, A., & Caprariello, P. A. (in press). Partner responsiveness to one’s own self-expansion opportunities: Effects on relationship satisfaction. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships. [PDF file]
- Zhang, J. W., Howell, R. T., & Caprariello, P. A.., & Guevarra, D. A. (in press). Damned if they do, damned if they don’t: Material buyers are not happier from material or experiential consumption. Journal of Research in Personality. [PDF file]
- To do, to have, or to share? Valuing experiences over material possessions depends on the involvement of others. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.[PDF file]
- Buying life experiences for the “right” reason: A validation of the motivations for experiential buying scale. Journal of Happiness Studies. [PDF file]
- In live interaction, does familiarity promote attraction or contempt?: A reply to Norton. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. [PDF file]
- Familiarity does indeed lead to attraction in live interaction. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. [PDF file]
- Perceived partner responsiveness minimizes defensive reactions to failure. Social Psychological and Personality Science. [PDF file]
- The relationship superiority effect is moderated by the relationship context. Journal of Experimental Social Psychologuy.
- Are you happy for me? How sharing positive events with others provides personal and interpersonal benefits. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology.
- Social structure shapes cultural stereotypes and emotions: A causal test of the stereotype content model. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations.
Seating is limited. Tickets are required. Get tickets here.
MBA Information Sessions (RSVP to MBA@stonybrook.edu)
- Wednesday, April 29 at 6:30, Wang 201
Center for Behavioral Finance launches website: The Center for Behavioral Finance at Stony Brook University brings together researchers from different disciplines to conduct research in behavioral finance. We aim at producing cutting-edge research in all fields of behavioral finance and (financial) decision making, mostly using experiments, publishable in top-tier journals in finance, judgment and decision making and psychology.