Mikey Biddlestone
Mikey Biddlestone
Postdoctoral Research Associate, Department of Psychology, University of Cambridge
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Cultural orientation, power, belief in conspiracy theories, and intentions to reduce the spread of COVID‐19
M Biddlestone, R Green, KM Douglas
British Journal of Social Psychology 59 (3), 663-673, 2020
A social identity model of riot diffusion: From injustice to empowerment in the 2011 London riots
J Drury, C Stott, R Ball, S Reicher, F Neville, L Bell, M Biddlestone, ...
European Journal of Social Psychology 50 (3), 646-661, 2020
Conspiracy theories and intergroup relations
M Biddlestone, A Cichocka, I Žeželj, M Bilewicz
Routledge handbook of conspiracy theories, 219-230, 2020
Conspiracy beliefs and the individual, relational, and collective selves
M Biddlestone, R Green, A Cichocka, R Sutton, K Douglas
Social and Personality Psychology Compass 15 (10), e12639, 2021
A systematic review and meta-analytic synthesis of the motives associated with conspiracy beliefs
M Biddlestone, R Green, A Cichocka, K Douglas, R Sutton
PsyArXiv, 2022
Investigating the identification-prejudice link through the lens of national narcissism: The role of defensive group beliefs
P Bertin, G Marinthe, M Biddlestone, S Delouvée
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology 98, 104252, 2022
Climate of conspiracy: A meta-analysis of the consequences of belief in conspiracy theories about climate change
M Biddlestone, F Azevedo, S van der Linden
Current Opinion in Psychology, 101390, 2022
‘Who wants to silence us’? Perceived discrimination of conspiracy theory believers increases ‘conspiracy theorist’identification when it comes from powerholders–But not from …
K Nera, J Jetten, M Biddlestone, O Klein
British Journal of Social Psychology 61 (4), 1263-1285, 2022
Their own worst enemy? Collective narcissists are willing to conspire against their in‐group
M Biddlestone, A Cichocka, M Główczewski, A Cislak
British Journal of Psychology 113 (4), 894-916, 2022
Why do narcissists find conspiracy theories so appealing?
A Cichocka, M Marchlewska, M Biddlestone
Current Opinion in Psychology, 101386, 2022
A systematic review and meta-analytic synthesis of the motives associated with conspiracy beliefs. PsyArXiv, 1–86
M Biddlestone, R Green, A Cichocka, KM Douglas, RM Sutton
Re-Reading the 2011 Riots: ESRC Beyond Contagion Interim Report.
J Drury, R Ball, F Neville, S Reicher, C Stott
University of Sussex, 2019
A call for caution regarding infection‐acquired COVID‐19 immunity: the potentially unintended effects of “immunity passports” and how to mitigate them
R Green, M Biddlestone, KM Douglas
Journal of Applied Social Psychology 51 (7), 720-729, 2021
Once (but not twice) upon a time: Narrative inoculation against conjunction errors indirectly reduces conspiracy beliefs and improves truth discernment
M Biddlestone, J Roozenbeek, S van der Linden
Applied Cognitive Psychology 37 (2), 304-318, 2023
Prebunking Against Misinformation in the Modern Digital Age
CS Traberg, T Harjani, M Basol, M Biddlestone, R Maertens, ...
Managing Infodemics in the 21st Century, 99-111, 2023
The social identity motives behind conspiracy beliefs and intentions
M Biddlestone
University of Kent, 2021
M. and Douglas, Karen (2021) Conspiracy beliefs and the individual, relational, and collective selves. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 15 (10). ISSN 1751-9004.
M Biddlestone, R Green, A Cichocka, R Sutton
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