This special issue focuses on how interacting individuals and groups create meaning and act upon collectively developed cognition, motivation, and emotion. It argues that this new look at social cognition in dyads and groups represents a stage of evolution, as social cognition grows to encompass group research.
Volume 20, Number 1, 1997.
Contents: D.H. Ebenback, D. Keltner, Power, Emotion, and Judgemental Accuracy in Social Conflict: Motivating the Cognitive Miser. A. Drolet, R. Larrick, M. Morris, Thinking of Others, Friends, and Foes: How Do Effects of Perspective Taking and Fairness Perceptions in Conflict Resolution Depend on the Relationship Between Negotiators. L. Thompson, T. DeHarpport, Relationships, Task Construal, and Communal Orientation in Negotiations. E.T. Fan, D.H. Gruenfeld, The Effects of Resource and Reward Interdependence on Group Problem Solving. C.R. Fox, J.R. Irwin, On the Communication of Uncertain Beliefs: Considering the Social Informational, and Discourse Context. M. Moris, The Norm of Parsimony: Understanding Discounting and Conjunction Effects in the Processing of Causal Explanations in Terms of Shared Rules of Conversation. M. Bazerman, Commentary.