Aarøe, L., Osmundsen, M., & Petersen, M. B. (2016). Distrust as a disease-avoidance strategy: Individual differences in disgust sensitivity regulate generalized social trust. Frontiers in Psychology, 7, 1038.
Achen, C. H. (2002). Parental Socialization and Rational Party Identification. Political Behavior, 24(2), 151–170.
Adams, G. D. (1997). Abortion: Evidence of an issue evolution. American Journal of Political Science, 41(3), 718.
Alwin, D. F., & Krosnick, J. A. (1991). Aging, cohorts, and the stability of sociopolitical orientations over the life span. American Journal of Sociology, 97(1), 169–195.
Ansolabehere, S., Rodden, J., & Snyder, J. M. (2008). The strength of issues: Using multiple measures to gauge preference stability, ideological constraint, and issue voting. American Political Science Review, 102(2), 215–232.
Arceneaux, K. (2007). Can partisan cues diminish democratic accountability? Political Behavior, 30(2), 139–160.
Bakker, B. N., Klemmensen, R., Nørgaard, A. S. & Schumacher, G. (2015). “Stay loyal or exit the party? How openness to experience and extroversion explain vote switching.” Political Psychology.
Bakker, B. N., Hopmann, D. N., & Persson, Mikael. (2015b). Personality traits and party identification over time. European Journal of Political Research, 54(2), 197–215.
Bartels, L. M. (2002). Beyond the running tally: Partisan bias in political perceptions. Political Behavior, 24(2), 117–150.
Beck, P. A. (2002). Encouraging political defection: The role of personal discussion networks in partisan desertions to the opposition party and perot votes in 1992. Political Behavior, 24(4), 309–337.
Billig, M., & Tajfel, H. (1973). Social categorization and similarity in intergroup behaviour. European Journal of Social Psychology, 3(1), 27–52.
Bisgaard, M. (2015). Bias will find a way: economic perceptions, attributions of blame, and partisan-motivated reasoning during crisis. The Journal of Politics, 77(3), 849–860.
Boudreau, C., & MacKenzie, S. A. (2014). Informing the electorate? How party cues and policy information affect public opinion about initiatives. American Journal of Political Science, 58(1), 48–62.
Brader, T., Tucker, J. A., & Therriault, A. (2014). Cross pressure scores: An individual-level measure of cumulative partisan pressures arising from social group memberships. Political Behavior, 36(1), 23–51.
Bullock, J. G. (2009). Partisan bias and the Bayesian ideal in the study of public opinion. The Journal of Politics, 71(3), 1109.
Bullock, J. G. (2011). Elite influence on public opinion in an informed electorate. American Political Science Review, 105(3), 496–515.
Burden, B. C. (2008). The Social roots of the partisan gender gap. Public Opinion Quarterly, 72(1), 55–75.
Carlin, R. E., & Love, G. J. (2011). The politics of interpersonal trust and reciprocity: an experimental approach. Political Behavior, 35(1), 43–63.
Carsey, T. M., & Layman, G. C. (2006). Changing sides or changing minds? Party identification and policy preferences in the American electorate. American Journal of Political Science, 50(2), 464–477.
Clifford, S. (2014). Linking issue stances and trait inferences: A theory of moral exemplification. The Journal of Politics, 76(3), 698–710.
Clifford, S., & Jerit, J. (2014). Is there a cost to convenience? An experimental comparison of data quality in laboratory and online studies. Journal of Experimental Political Science, 1(02), 120–131.
Clifford, S., Iyengar, V., Cabeza, R., & Sinnott-Armstrong, W. (2015). Moral foundations vignettes: A standardized stimulus database of scenarios based on moral foundations theory. Behavior Research Methods, 47(4), 1178–1198.
Crone, D. L., & Laham, S. M. (2015). Multiple moral foundations predict responses to sacrificial dilemmas. Personality and Individual Differences, 85, 60–65.
Davies, C. L., Sibley, C. G., & Liu, J. H. (2014). Confirmatory factor analysis of the moral foundations questionnaire: Independent scale validation in a new zealand sample. Social Psychology, 45(6), 431–436.
Dawson, M. C. (2001). Black visions: The roots of contemporary African–American political ideologies. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press.
Federico, C. M., Weber, C. R., Ergun, D., & Hunt, C. (2013). Mapping the connections between politics and morality: The multiple sociopolitical orientations involved in moral intuition. Political Psychology, 34(4), 589–610.
Fiorina, M. P. (1981). Retrospective voting in American National Elections. London: Yale University Press.
Fowler, J. H., & Kam, C. D. (2007). Beyond the self: Social identity, altruism, and political participation. The Journal of Politics, 69(3), 813–827.
Gadarian, S. K., & Albertson, B. (2014). Anxiety, immigration, and the search for information. Political Psychology, 35(2), 133–164.
Gaines, B. J., et al. (2007). Same facts, different interpretations: Partisan motivation and opinion on iraq. The Journal of Politics, 69(4), 957–974.
Gerber, A. S., Huber, G. A., Doherty, D., & Dowling, C. M. (2012). Personality and the strength and direction of partisan identification. Political Behavior, 34(4), 653–688.
Gerber, A. S., Huber, G. A., & Washington, E. (2010). Party affiliation, partisanship, and political beliefs: A field experiment. American Political Science Review, 104(4), 720–744.
Gift, K., & Gift, T. (2014). Does politics influence hiring? Evidence from a randomized experiment. Political Behavior, 37(3), 653–675.
Goren, P. (2005). Party identification and core political values. American Journal of Political Science, 49(4), 881–896.
Goren, P., Federico, C. M., & Kittilson, M. C. (2009). Source cues, partisan identities, and political value expression. American Journal of Political Science, 53(4), 805–820.
Graham, J., Haidt, J., & Nosek, B. A. (2009). Liberals and conservatives rely on different sets of moral foundations. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 96(5), 1029–1046.
Graham, J., et al. (2011). Mapping the moral domain. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 101(2), 366–385.
Graham, J., et al. (2013). Moral foundations theory: The pragmatic validity of moral pluralism. Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, 47, 55–130.
Green, D. P., Palmquist, B., & Schickler, E. (2004). Political parties and the social identities of voters: Partisan hearts and minds. London: Yale University Press.
Greene, S. (1999). Understanding party identification: A social identity approach. Political Psychology, 20(2), 393–403.
Greene, S. (2004). Social identity theory and party identification*. Social Science Quarterly, 85(1), 136–153.
Groenendyk, E. (2011). Justifying party identification: A case of identifying with the ‘Lesser of Two Evils’. Political Behavior, 34(3), 453–475.
Groenendyk, E. (2013). Competing motives in the partisan mind: How loyalty and responsiveness shape party identification and democracy. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Groenendyk, E. W., & Banks, A. J. (2014). Emotional rescue: How affect helps partisans overcome collective action problems. Political Psychology, 35(3), 359–378.
Haidt, J. (2001). The emotional dog and its rational tail: A social intuitionist approach to moral judgment. Psychological Review, 108(4), 814–834.
Haidt, J. (2013). The righteous mind: Why good people are divided by politics and religion (Vintage). New York: Vintage.
Haidt, J. (2016). “Are moral foundations heritable? Probably.” RighteousMind.com. Retrieved November 7, 2016, from http://righteousmind.com/are-moral-foundations-heritable-probably.
Haidt, J., & Graham, J. (2007). When morality opposes justice: Conservatives have moral intuitions that liberals may not recognize. Social Justice Research, 20(1), 98–116.
Haidt, J., & Joseph, C. (2004). Intuitive ethics: How innately prepared intuitions generate culturally variable virtues. Daedalus, 133(4), 55–66.
Hetherington, M. J., & Rudolph, T. J. (2015). Why Washington won’t work: polarization, political trust, and the governing crisis. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Hetherington, M. J., & Weiler, J. D. (2009). Authoritarianism and polarization in American politics. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Hicks, R., & Tingley, D. (2011). Causal mediation analysis. The Stata Journal, 11(4), 605–619.
Huddy, L., Mason, L., & Aarøe, L. (2015). Expressive partisanship: campaign involvement, political emotion, and partisan identity. American Political Science Review, 109(1), 1–17.
Imai, K., Keele, L., & Tingley, D. (2010). A general approach to causal mediation analysis. Psychological Methods, 15(4), 309–334.
Imai, K., Keele, L., Tingley, D., & Yamamato, T. (2011). Unpacking the black box of causality: Learning about causal mechanisms from experimental and observational studies. American Political Science Review, 105(4), 765–789.
Iyengar, S., Sood, G., & Lelkes, Y. (2012). Affect, not ideology: A social identity perspective on polarization. Public Opinion Quarterly, 76(3), 405–431.
Iyengar, S., & Westwood, S. J. (2014). Fear and loathing across party lines: New evidence on group polarization. American Journal of Political Science, 57(2), 1–47.
Iyer, R., et al. (2012). Understanding libertarian morality: The psychological dispositions of self-identified libertarians. PLoS One, 7(8), e42366.
Jardina, A. E. (2014). Demise of dominance: Group threat and the new relevance of white identity for American politics. Michigan: University of Michigan.
Jerit, J., & Barabas, J. (2012). Partisan perceptual bias and the information environment. The Journal of Politics, 74(3), 672–684.
Johnson, K. A. et al. (2016). “Moral foundation priorities reflect U.S. Christians’ individual differences in religiosity.” Personality and Individual Differences.
Kandler, C., Zimmermann, J., & McAdams, D. P. (2014). Core and surface characteristics for the description and theory of personality differences and development. European Journal of Personality, 28(3), 231–243.
Kenski, K. (2005). Who watches presidential debates? A comparative analysis of presidential debate viewing in 2000 and 2004. American Behavioral Scientist, 49(2), 213–228.
Kertzer, J. D., Powers, K. E., Rathbun, B. C., & Iyer, R. (2014). Moral support: How moral values shape foreign policy attitudes. The Journal of Politics, 76(3), 825–840.
Koleva, S. P., et al. (2012). Tracing the threads: How five moral concerns (especially purity) help explain culture war attitudes. Journal of Research in Personality, 46(2), 184–194.
Koleva, S., et al. (2013). The Moral compass of insecurity: Anxious and avoidant attachment predict moral judgment. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 5(2), 185–194.
Kurzban, R., Tooby, J., & Cosmides, L. (2001). Can race be erased? Coalitional computation and social categorization. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 98(26), 15387–15392.
Levendusky, M. (2009). The partisan sort: How liberals became democrats and conservatives became republicans. Chicago: University of Chicago Press.
Mason, L. (2015). ‘I disrespectfully agree’: The differential effects of partisan sorting on social and issue polarization. American Journal of Political Science, 59(1), 128–145.
Miller, P. R., & Conover, P. J. (2015). Red and blue states of mind: partisan hostility and voting in the united states. Political Research Quarterly, 68(2), 225–239.
Milojev, P., et al. (2014). Right-wing authoritarianism and social dominance orientation predict different moral signatures. Social Justice Research, 27(2), 149–174.
Murray, D. R., Schaller, M., & Suedfeld, P. (2013). Pathogens and politics: Further evidence that parasite prevalence predicts authoritarianism. PLoS One, 8(5), e62275.
Murray, D. R., Trudeau, R., & Schaller, M. (2011). On the origins of cultural differences in conformity: Four tests of the pathogen prevalence hypothesis. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 37(3), 318–329.
Nicholson, S. P. (2012). Polarizing cues. American Journal of Political Science, 56(1), 52–66.
Nilsson, A., & Erlandsson, A. (2015). The Moral foundations taxonomy: Structural validity and relation to political ideology in Sweden. Personality and Individual Differences, 76, 28–32.
Norrander, B. (1997). The independence gap and the gender gap. Public Opinion Quarterly, 61(3), 464–476.
Petersen, M. B., Skov, M., Serritzlew, S., & Ramsøy, T. (2012). Motivated reasoning and political parties: Evidence for increased processing in the face of party cues. Political Behavior, 35(4), 831–854.
Petersen, M. B., Slothuus, R., & Togeby, L. (2010). Political Parties and value consistency in public opinion formation. Public Opinion Quarterly, 74(3), 530–550.
Pietraszewski, D., et al. (2015). Constituents of political cognition: race, party politics, and the alliance detection system. Cognition, 140, 24–39.
Schaller, M., & Murray, D. R. (2008). Pathogens, personality, and culture: Disease prevalence predicts worldwide variability in sociosexuality, extraversion, and openness to experience. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 95(1), 212–221.
Smirnov, O., et al. (2010). The behavioral logic of collective action: Partisans cooperate and punish more than nonpartisans. Political Psychology, 31(4), 595–616.
Smith, Kevin B. et al. 2016. “Intuitive Ethics and Political Orientations: Testing Moral Foundations as a Theory of Political Ideology.” American Journal of Political Science.
Smith, I. H., Aquino, K., Koleva, S., & Graham, J. (2014). The moral ties that bind. even to out-groups: The interactive effect of moral identity and the binding moral foundations. Psychological Science, 25(8), 1554–1562.
Sokhey, A. E., & McClurg, S. D. (2012). Social networks and correct voting. The Journal of Politics, 74(3), 751–764.
Uslaner, E. M., & Brown, M. (2005). Inequality, trust, and civic engagement. American Politics Research, 33(6), 868–894.
van Leeuwen, F., & Park, J. H. (2009). Perceptions of social dangers, moral foundations, and political orientation. Personality and Individual Differences, 47(3), 169–173.
van Leeuwen, F., Park, J. H., Koenig, B. L., & Graham, J. (2012). Regional variation in pathogen prevalence predicts endorsement of group-focused moral concerns. Evolution and Human Behavior, 33(5), 429–437.
van Leeuwen, F., Dukes, A., Tybur, J & Park, J. (2016). “Disgust sensitivity relates to moral foundations independent of political ideology.” Evolutionary Behavioral Sciences.
Waytz, A., Dungan, J., & Young, L. (2013). The whistleblower’s dilemma and the fairness–loyalty tradeoff. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 49(6), 1027–1033.
Weber, C. R., & Federico, C. M. (2013). Moral foundations and heterogeneity in ideological preferences. Political Psychology, 34(1), 107–126.
Weinschenk, A. C. (2010). Revisiting the political theory of party identification. Political Behavior, 32(4), 473–494.
Winegard, B., & Deaner, R. O. (2010). The evolutionary significance of Red Sox nation: Sport fandom as a by-product of coalitional psychology. Evolutionary Psychology, 8(3), 432–446.
Yilmaz, O., Harma, M., Bahçekapili, H. G., & Cesur, Sevim. (2016). Validation of the moral foundations questionnaire in Turkey and its relation to cultural schemas of individualism and collectivism. Personality and Individual Differences, 99, 149–154.