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Now showing items 1 - 2 of 2

  • Globalization: Current Issues and Future Research Directions

    Janssens, Maddy   Maddux, William W.   ToTran Nguyen  

    In this paper, we propose a research agenda for psychologists in general, and scholars of culture and negotiations in particular, to address the key challenges of dealing with an increasingly globalized world from a psychological perspective. Building on an understanding of globalization in terms of cultural and subjective matters, we propose three research domains in which psychology scholars can contribute to a further understanding of our global society: (a) the effects of global contact on cognition and behavior; (b) hybridization and human agency; and (c) new forms of cooperation. In each domain, we start with a particular key tenet within the globalization or cosmopolitan literature and then develop research questions that connect human experience and human behavior with globalization. We conclude with research implications.
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  • Knowledge,Emotion,and Power in Social Partnership:A turn to partners' context

    ToTran Nguyen   Janssens, Maddy  

    Departing from the social partnership field's structural, static view of context, this study takes on a situated, emergent view to explore how the partnership process unfolds. Applying ethnomethodologically informed conversation analysis to partners' meeting talk, we discover that three interactional orders - epistemic, emotional and deontic rights and obligations - are crucial resources for how partners construct and transform their context. We advance the field by first demonstrating how knowledge, emotion, and power - corresponding to the three orders - are not contextual elements that determine the partnership process but are rather ongoing accomplishments that play a 'doubly contextual' role in how the process unfolds; they shape context and are also shaped by it. Second, we expose the precarious interfaces of knowledge, emotion and power and show that at such interfaces, interactional trouble unfolds processually through partners disattending, superimposing and equivocating certain rights and obligations. We conclude with reflections on what this study means for reimagining social partnerships.
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