Debunking 9/11 conspiracy theorists part 6 of 7 - The psychology behind a 9/11 truther





The interactive transcript could not be loaded.



Rating is available when the video has been rented.
This feature is not available right now. Please try again later.
Published on Jan 2, 2013

In this video a good friend of Myles, Dave talks about the psychology behind a truther and discusses how they think and why they think it.

Pictures from this episode

Abalakina‐Paap, M., Stephan, W. G., Craig, T., & Gregory, W. L. (2002). Beliefs in conspiracies. Political Psychology, 20(3), 637-647.

Butler, L. D., Koopman, C., & Zimbardo, P. G. (1995). The Psychological Impact of Viewing the Film" JFK": Emotions, Beliefs, and Political Behavioral Intentions. Political Psychology, 237-257.

Clarke, S. (2002). Conspiracy theories and conspiracy theorizing. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 32(2), 131-150.

Douglas, K. M., & Sutton, R. M. (2008). The hidden impact of conspiracy theories: Perceived and actual influence of theories surrounding the death of Princess Diana. The Journal of social psychology, 148(2), 210-222.

Douglas, K. M., & Sutton, R. M. (2011). Does it take one to know one? Endorsement of conspiracy theories is influenced by personal willingness to conspire. British Journal of Social Psychology, 50(3), 544-552.

Goertzel, T. (1994). Belief in conspiracy theories. Political Psychology, 731-742.
Hogg, M. A. (2006). Social identity theory. Contemporary social psychological theories, 111-136.

Radnitz, S. The Determinants of Belief in Conspiracy Theories. In APSA 2012 Annual Meeting Paper, 2012

Sunstein, C. R., & Vermeule, A. (2009). Conspiracy Theories: Causes and Cures*. Journal of Political Philosophy, 17(2), 202-227.

Swami, V., Coles, R., Stieger, S., Pietschnig, J., Furnham, A., Rehim, S., et al. (2011). Conspiracist ideation in Britain and Austria: Evidence of a monological belief system and associations between individual psychological differences and real‐world and fictitious conspiracy theories. British Journal of Psychology, 102(3), 443-463.

Voci, A. (2006). The link between identification and in‐group favouritism: Effects of threat to social identity and trust‐related emotions. British Journal of Social Psychology, 45(2), 265-284.

Wood, M. J., Douglas, K. M., & Sutton, R. M. (2012). Dead and alive: beliefs in contradictory conspiracy theories. Social Psychological and Personality Science.

The BIOSHOCK Song: Instrumental Version

Subscribe for SCIENCE!
Website: http://www.mylespower.co.uk
Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/#!/powerm1985
Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/powerm1985

  • Category

  • License

    • Standard YouTube License



to add this to Watch Later

Add to

Loading playlists...