# 644 | ResearchBox


ResearchBox # 644 - 'Does Hoodwinking Others Pay?'


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Study 1


  Study 1 - AsPredicted 71354.pdf



  Study 1 - Qualtrics survey.pdf



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Study 2


  Study 2 - AsPredicted 75233.pdf



  Study 2 - Qualtrics survey for Main Study.pdf



  Study 2 - Qualtrics survey for Personality Assessment.pdf



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Study 3A


  Study 3A - Printed questionnaire.pdf


  


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Study 3B


  Study 3B - AsPredicted 26078.pdf



  Study 3B - Qualtrics survey.pdf



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Study S1


  Study S1 - Qualtrics survey.pdf



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Study S2


  Study S2 - Qualtrics survey.pdf



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Study S3


  Study S3 - Qualtrics survey.pdf



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BOX INFORMATION

SUPPLEMENTARY FILES FOR
Van Zant AB, Kennedy JA, Kray LJ. (2022) 'Does hoodwinking others pay? The psychological and relational consequences of undetected negotiator deception'. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. .
doi: 10.1037/pspi0000410

LICENSE FOR USE
All content posted to ResearchBox is under a CC By 4.0 License (all use is allowed as long as authorship of the content is attributed). When using content from ResearchBox please cite the original work, and provide a link to the URL for this box (https://researchbox.org/644).

BOX PUBLIC SINCE
August 27, 2022   (files may not be changed, deleted, or added)

BOX CREATORS
Alex Van Zant (alex.vanzant@rutgers.edu)
Jessica Kennedy (jessica.kennedy@vanderbilt.edu)
Laura Kray (ljkray@berkeley.edu)

ABSTRACT
Lies often go undetected, and we know little about the psychological and relational consequences of successfully deceiving others. While the evidence to date indicates that undetected dishonesty induces positive affect in independent decision contexts, we propose that it may elicit guilt and undermine satisfaction in negotiations despite facilitating better deals for deceivers. Across four studies, we find support for a deceiver’s guilt account, whereby dishonesty triggers guilt and lessens negotiators’ satisfaction with the bargaining experience. This pattern is robust to several factors, including the size of negotiators’ incentives and individual differences in negotiators’ moral character. It holds for both lies issued of negotiators’ own volition and in compliance with others’ orders. Large incentives also exacerbated dishonesty-induced guilt. Further, dissatisfaction stemming from dishonesty-induced guilt had downstream relational consequences. Despite going undetected, dishonesty in a focal negotiation reduced deceivers’ likelihood of choosing to interact again with the same counterpart and adversely impacted their subjective value in future negotiations with that counterpart.