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Social Indicators Research

, Volume 134, Issue 1, pp 167–194 | Cite as

Discrimination and Well-Being: The Moderating Effects of Agentic Value Orientations

  • Rengin B. Firat
Article

Abstract

Experiences of discrimination significantly deteriorate both subjective well-being and health; yet some people are more resilient to these negative effects than others. Previous research has considered factors such as identity or socioeconomic status that can help people cope with discrimination. However, the literature has not yet considered the ways in which agentic value orientations may moderate the negative effect of discrimination upon well-being. This paper addresses this gap by focusing on the moderating role of openness versus conservation, and self-enhancement versus self-transcendence values as agentic orientations. Analyzing the European Social Survey Round 6 (2012) with multi-level models, this study demonstrates that both individual and national level agentic orientations moderate some of the effects of discrimination on well-being an health. These findings suggest that agentic values are potentially important cognitive resources from which individuals derive strength from when faced with adverse social experiences.

Keywords

Discrimination Well-being Values Agency Cultural differences 

Notes

Acknowledgements

I would like to thank the discussants at the 5th International Annual Research Conference of the Laboratory for Comparative Social Science Research and the XVI April International Academic Conference on Economic and Social Development in Moscow, Russia for their feedback on earlier versions of this paper. This study has been conducted at the Laboratory for Comparative Social Research, National Research University Higher School of Economics, Russian Federation. It has been was funded by the Russian Academic Excellence Project ‘5-100.'

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Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media Dordrecht 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Global Studies InstituteGeorgia State UniversityAtlantaUSA
  2. 2.Laboratory for Comparative Social Science ResearchNational Research University Higher School of EconomicsMoscowRussian Federation

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