1 Introduction. Social Resource Theory: Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow.- Part I The Basic Framework.- 2 Resource Theory of Social Exchange.- 3 Some Conceptual and Theoretical Issues in Resource Theory of Social Exchange.- Part II Conceptual and Theoretical Developments.- 4 Toward an Expansion of Resource Exchange Theory: A Facet Approach.- 5 Formalizing Foa's Social Resource Theory of Exchange.- 6 Social Exchange Theory, Exchange Resources, and Interpersonal Relationships: A Modest Resolution of Theoretical Difficulties.- 7 Attribution of Friendship: The Influence of the Nature and Comparability of Resources Given and Received.- 8 Understanding Status as a Social Resource.- 9 Moral Resources.- 10 The Structural Bases of Resource Distribution.- Part III Theoretical Integrations.- 11 Towards Integrating Distributive Justice, Procedural Justice, and Social Resource Theories.- 12 Resource Types and Fairness Perceptions in Social Dilemmas.- 13 Goods, Bads, and the Foa Resources: Analyzing Their Operation in the New Unified Theory of Sociobehavioral Forces.- 14 The Complementary Natures of Resource Theory and Interpersonal Evaluation Theory.- 15 A Biosocial Approach to Resource Theory.- Part IV Organizational, Institutional, Societal, and Inter-cultural Issues.- 16 The Emergence of Social Meaning: A Theory of Action Construal.- 17 Some Hypotheses on Cross-Cultural Differences in the Impact of Resource Type on the Preferred Principle of Distributive Justice.- 18 Cultural Differences in Resource Exchange at the Workplace: A Sino-US Comparison.- 19 The Positive, Sustaining, and Protective Power of Resources: Insights from Conservation of Resources Theory.- 20 Initiating Customer Loyalty to a Retailer: A Resource Theory Perspective.- 21 Resources and Transactions in the Organization's Underworld: Exchange Content and Consequences.- Part V Justice Conceptions and Processes in Resource Exchange.- 22 Limitations on Structural Principles of Distributive Justice: The Case of Discrete Idiosyncratic Goods.- 23 Predicting Reactions to Procedural Injustice via Insights from Resource Theory.- 24 Resource Theory and Restoration: What is Restored in Restorative Justice?.- 25 The Salience of Outcome and Procedure in Giving and Receiving Universalistic and Particularistic Resources.- 26 Evaluating the Distribution of Various Resources in Educational Settings: The Views of Jewish and Arab Teachers in Israel.- 27 Factorial Survey Methods for Studying Goods, Bads, and the Foa Resources.- Part VI Envoi 28 Where Do We Stand and Where Do We Need to Go?.
Über den Autor
Ali Kazemi received his Ph.D. in Psychology from Gothenburg University and is Associate Professor of Social Psychology and Dean for the Faculty Board of Education, Health and Social Sciences at University of Skövde in Sweden. His dissertation on fairness in social dilemmas received the 'Best 2007 Dissertation Award'. He has been the incumbent of several academic positions at the Universities of Skövde, Gothenburg, and Jönköping, as well as at the Swedish National Road and Transport Research Institute. He has conducted and published basic and applied research within the areas of social justice, well-being, decision making in social dilemmas, and attitude and behavior change. Kazemi has authored/co-edited four books, serves on the editorial board of the International Journal of Conflict and Reconciliation, and is the Editor-in-Chief with Törnblom for Social Justice Research.
Kjell Törnblom received his Ph.D. from the University of Missouri-Columbia where Uriel Foa was one of his teachers at the doctoral program in social psychology. They have since collaborated on several publications. Törnblom has co-edited three books (e.g., Distributive and Procedural Justice: Research and Social Applications, with Riël Vermunt) and a number of theme issues of Social Justice Research for which he and Ali Kazemi are now Editors-in-Chief. Törnblom's research on social justice, resource theory, conflict, intergroup relations, and theory integration has been published in various professional journals and as book chapters. He has held positions at universities in the US, Sweden and Canada, is now a Professor Emeritus and also affiliated as a guest researcher with ETH (Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich).
Provides new methodologies and context for Social Resource Theory
Provides a comprehensive and detailed explanation of Social Resource Theory, including a chapter by Uriel Foa, the founder of the theory
Expands on the previous limits of Social Resource Theory, providing new applications