Daniel Jolley
Daniel Jolley
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The effects of anti-vaccine conspiracy theories on vaccination intentions
D Jolley, KM Douglas
PloS one 9 (2), e89177, 2014
The social consequences of conspiracism: Exposure to conspiracy theories decreases intentions to engage in politics and to reduce one's carbon footprint
D Jolley, KM Douglas
British Journal of Psychology 105 (1), 35-56, 2014
Prevention is better than cure: Addressing anti‐vaccine conspiracy theories
D Jolley, KM Douglas
Journal of Applied Social Psychology 47 (8), 459-469, 2017
Pylons ablaze: Examining the role of 5G COVID‐19 conspiracy beliefs and support for violence
D Jolley, JL Paterson
British journal of social psychology 59 (3), 628-640, 2020
Exposure to intergroup conspiracy theories promotes prejudice which spreads across groups
D Jolley, R Meleady, KM Douglas
British Journal of Psychology 111 (1), 17-35, 2020
Looking out for myself: Exploring the relationship between conspiracy mentality, perceived personal risk and COVID-19 prevention measures
G Marinthe, G Brown, S Delouvée, D Jolley
British Journal of Health Psychology, 2020
Belief in conspiracy theories and intentions to engage in everyday crime
D Jolley, KM Douglas, AC Leite, T Schrader
British Journal of Social Psychology 58 (3), 534-549, 2019
Blaming a few bad apples to save a threatened barrel: The system‐justifying function of conspiracy theories
D Jolley, KM Douglas, RM Sutton
Political Psychology 39 (2), 465-478, 2018
The social, political, environmental, and health-related consequences of conspiracy theories: Problems and potential solutions
KM Douglas, RM Sutton, D Jolley, MJ Wood
The psychology of conspiracy, 183-200, 2015
Consequences of conspiracy theories
D Jolley, S Mari, KM Douglas
Routledge, 2020
Measuring adolescents’ beliefs in conspiracy theories: Development and validation of the Adolescent Conspiracy Beliefs Questionnaire (ACBQ)
D Jolley, KM Douglas, Y Skipper, E Thomas, D Cookson
British Journal of Developmental Psychology 39 (3), 499-520, 2021
Shining a spotlight on the dangerous consequences of conspiracy theories
D Jolley, MD Marques, D Cookson
Current Opinion in Psychology 47, 101363, 2022
A social norms approach intervention to address misperceptions of anti-vaccine conspiracy beliefs amongst UK parents
D Cookson, D Jolley, RC Dempsey, R Povey
PLoS One 16 (11), e0258985, 2021
“If they believe, then so shall I”: Perceived beliefs of the in-group predict conspiracy theory belief
D Cookson, D Jolley, RC Dempsey, R Povey
Group Processes & Intergroup Relations 24 (5), 759-782, 2021
Examining the links between conspiracy beliefs and the EU “Brexit” referendum vote in the UK: Evidence from a two‐wave survey
D Jolley, KM Douglas, M Marchlewska, A Cichocka, RM Sutton
Journal of Applied Social Psychology 52 (1), 30-36, 2022
Conspiracy theories in the classroom: Problems and potential solutions
A Dyrendal, D Jolley
Religions 11 (10), 494, 2020
Discrimination, HIV conspiracy theories and pre-exposure prophylaxis acceptability in gay men
D Jolley, R Jaspal
Sexual Health 17 (6), 525-533, 2020
Are conspiracy theories just harmless fun?
D Jolley
Psychologist 26 (1), 60-62, 2013
Coronavirus is a breeding ground for conspiracy theories–here’s why that’sa serious problem
D Jolley, P Lamberty
The Conversation Trust, 2020
The detrimental nature of conspiracy theories
D Jolley
Psychology Postgraduate Affairs Group Quarterly 88 (3), 35-39, 2013
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