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"Human status criteria: Sex differences and similarities across 14 nations": Correction to Buss et al. (2020)

Title
"Human status criteria: Sex differences and similarities across 14 nations": Correction to Buss et al. (2020)
Authors
Buss D.M.Durkee P.K.Shackelford T.K.Bowdle B.F.Schmitt D.P.Brase G.L.Choe J.C.Trofimova I.
Ewha Authors
최재천
SCOPUS Author ID
최재천scopusscopus
Issue Date
2020
Journal Title
Journal of personality and social psychology
ISSN
1939-1315JCR Link
Citation
Journal of personality and social psychology vol. 119, no. 5, pp. 998
Publisher
NLM (Medline)
Indexed
SCOPUS scopus
Document Type
Article
Abstract
Reports an error in "Human status criteria: Sex differences and similarities across 14 nations" by David M. Buss, Patrick K. Durkee, Todd K. Shackelford, Brian F. Bowdle, David P. Schmitt, Gary L. Brase, Jae C. Choe and Irina Trofimova (Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, Advanced Online Publication, May 28, 2020, np). In the article, the third sentence in the Content level subsection in the Status Criteria More Central to Women section of the Results should appear instead as Fidelity, chastity/purity, and long-term mating success increase women's status more than men's. A coding error in Figure 7 for Dishonoring Family appeared. The corrected Figure 7 now appears. (The following abstract of the original article appeared in record 2020-35662-001). Social status is a central and universal feature of our highly social species. Reproductively relevant resources, including food, territory, mating opportunities, powerful coalitional alliances, and group-provided health care, flow to those high in status and trickle only slowly to those low in status. Despite its importance and centrality to human social group living, the scientific understanding of status contains a large gap in knowledge-the precise criteria by which individuals are accorded high or low status in the eyes of their group members. It is not known whether there exist universal status criteria, nor the degree to which status criteria vary across cultures. Also unknown is whether status criteria are sex differentiated, and the degree of cross-cultural variability and consistency of sex-differentiated status criteria. The current article investigates status criteria across 14 countries (N = 2,751). Results provide the first systematic documentation of potentially universal and sex-differentiated status criteria. Discussion outlines important next steps in understanding the psychology of status. (PsycInfo Database Record (c) 2020 APA, all rights reserved).
DOI
10.1037/pspa0000258
Appears in Collections:
자연과학대학 > 생명과학전공 > Journal papers
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