/manager/Index ${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Uncovering the diverse cultural bases of social identity: ingroup ties predict self-stereotyping among individualists but not among collectivists /manager/Repository/uon:29269 N = 117) completed measures of ingroup ties and self-stereotyping with respect to an intimacy group (family and friends). Consistent with predictions, ingroup ties significantly predicted self-stereotyping among individualists but not among collectivists. Study 2 (N = 104) found a similar pattern of results among members of the global internet community who considered either an intimacy group (their friends), a task group (their work group) or a social category (their gender). These results indicate that people in individualist cultures are more likely than those in collectivist cultures to base their social identities on ingroup ties. The implications of these results are discussed in relation to self-categorization theory's depersonalization account of social identification.]]> Wed 11 Apr 2018 16:51:56 AEST ]]> When do low status groups help high status groups? The moderating effects of ingroup identification, audience group membership, and perceived reputational benefit /manager/Repository/uon:15791 Wed 11 Apr 2018 15:34:26 AEST ]]> Different types of ingroup identification as a function of culture, group status, attachment style, and group type /manager/Repository/uon:5847 Wed 11 Apr 2018 11:00:19 AEST ]]> Adult attachment styles as predictors of different types of ingroup identification /manager/Repository/uon:15722 Wed 11 Apr 2018 09:30:41 AEST ]]> Different types of ingroup identification: a comprehensive review, an integrative model, and implications for future research. /manager/Repository/uon:19517 Sat 24 Mar 2018 08:02:08 AEDT ]]>